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2012 Jan 10 00:32

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Re: [vox] ubuntu, java, and processing
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Re: [vox] ubuntu, java, and processing



Eric,

I encountered the same thing when trying to create an applet.

What about Java Network Launch Protocol (jnlp)?
http://www.oracle.com/technetwork/java/javase/jnlp-136707.html

I haven't tried it yet.

brian

On Mon, Jan 09, 2012 at 02:46:54PM -0800, Brian Lavender wrote:
> On Fri, Jan 06, 2012 at 08:24:33AM -0800, Eric Engelhard wrote:
> > > Has anyone used processing+openjdk more extensively?  I'd be interested
> > > to hear if it's up to non-trivial usage.
> [snip]
> > 
> > Yes, I should have clarified that it is published APPLETS that I can
> > not view such as my own applets as well as those at
> > openprocessing.org. I can design locally, but can not view my work
> > pushed to my web pages. I am still running Ubuntu 10.04 on my netbook
> > and would be very interested if 11.10 resolves this issue, but I
> > believe that it does not.
> 
> That sucks. I thought Open JDK was a full replacement. I guess it is
> not so for applets. I imagine that Debian is the same?
> 
> It seemed that when OpenJDK jumped onto the scene, there were lots of
> unimplemented things, but then it seemed as if it became the standard.
> I guess that Oracle changed the licensing for its JDK for distribution
> and I thought that OpenJDK filled the hole.
> 
> brian
> -- 
> Brian Lavender
> http://www.brie.com/brian/
> 
> "There are two ways of constructing a software design. One way is to
> make it so simple that there are obviously no deficiencies. And the other
> way is to make it so complicated that there are no obvious deficiencies."
> 
> Professor C. A. R. Hoare
> The 1980 Turing award lecture
> _______________________________________________
> vox mailing list
> vox@lists.lugod.org
> http://lists.lugod.org/mailman/listinfo/vox

-- 
Brian Lavender
http://www.brie.com/brian/

"There are two ways of constructing a software design. One way is to
make it so simple that there are obviously no deficiencies. And the other
way is to make it so complicated that there are no obvious deficiencies."

Professor C. A. R. Hoare
The 1980 Turing award lecture
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