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Sample Related Literature: Visual Basic and Java

This is a sample of related literature. This was entitled as “Comparison and Contrast of sorting algorithm between Visual and Java (Netbeans)”. This sample of related literature was used on a CASE STUDY of a computer science student. This will help you to gather more information and to find easier reference for your related literature. This is only a sample.


Related Literature

This section presents the writing of different personalities conducted by the researchers during their research, which have relevant to the present study. It involves quotation of the author of the books and reference materials that may serve as the basis for sorting out and solving some problems that may be encountered in the development of the proposed study.

Visual Basic .Net was once the best programming language in the development environment. This was according to Bruno R. Preiss in the book entitled “Moving to VB.NET”. (2007. pg. 29)

In Visual Basic.NET, the researchers can say that its syntax uses more words than necessary yet it is lacking firmness or not strict.

Java is easily programmable, if you have a minimum of training on C and C++, since it is based on C++. Most of the development tools available today are huge in size and complexity, and require powerful development platforms. This is stated by the Cisco Systems Inc. in their book entitled “Fundamentals of Internet and Java Programming”. (2007. pg. 61)

If you are using visual programming environment such as Visual Basic.Net you will not find Java (NetBeans) simple. There is much strange syntax (though it does not take long to get the hang of it). More importantly, you must do a lot more programming in Java (Netbeans) if you don’t have any background on programming. The beauty of Visual Basic is that its visual design environment provides a lot of the infrastructure for an application almost automatically. The equivalent functionality must be programmed manually, usually with a fair bit of code, in Java. There are, however, third-party development environments that provide “drag-and-drop” style program development. This was proved in the book entitled “Core Java: Volume 1-Fundamentals” by Cay S. Horstmann and Gary Cornell. (2007. pg. 37)

A sorting algorithm is an algorithm that puts elements of a list in a certain order. The most-used orders are numerical order and lexicographical order. Efficient sorting is important to optimizing the use of other algorithms (such as search and merge algorithms) that require sorted lists to work correctly; it is also often useful for data and for producing human-readable output.

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