Concurrency and parallelism content

    • Write a Redux library in Rust

      This article illustrates how we can build a Redux library in Rust. This library is thread safe and asynchronous (using Tokio). The middleware and subscribers will be run in parallel. But the reducer functions will be run in sequence.
    • Write code using async/await in Rust

      This article illustrates how to write concurrent and parallel code in Rust using Tokio. The pedagogical example we will use is building an asynchronous implementation of a middleware runner that you might find in a Redux store.
    • Experimenting w/ Fibers in Project Loom preview

      This tutorial is an early exploration into Java Project Loom (preview technology)
    • Deep dive into Android Services

      This article is a deep dive into Android Services. Learn all about started services, bound services, and bound and started services. With source code examples and a sample app.
    • Android Event Dispatch Thread or Main Thread

      Android applications run in a native Linux process, in the underlying Linux OS. This process houses activities (screens), widgets, and services (non visual long running application parts). When working with Android apps, it is important to remember to keep long running code running in threads that are not tied to the main thread or event dispatch thread, in order to get an “application not responding” error. A common mistake that is made is long running tasks are performed in this EDT/main thread, and this leads to lots of application failures.
    • Android - How to build a service-enabled Android app - Part 3/3 Multithreading

      I've written 3 tutorials to show you how to create a service enabled Android application that performs all of it's network I/O in a background thread (not the UI thread). These tutorials are split into three parts. This tutorial shows you how to use background threads to perform long running network IO operations, so that the main UI thread is not locked up.
    • Task API (3 of 3) - Monitoring HTTP POST operations

      Using Task API to perform HTTP POST operation in the background, while monitoring the request and response I/O operation data streams
    • Task API (2 of 3) - Task API in-depth

      More details on the Task API introduced in the first Task API tutorial. SampleApp from the first tutorial is dissected under a microscope along with the API itself. Also contains information on which external libraries are optional and which are required.
    • Task API (1 of 3) - Quick Start Guide

      Introducing the Task API. Easy to use background task API for Swing. Android and JavaME implementation coming soon. Easily create tasks and monitor their progress and cancel them at any time. Easily manage multiple tasks. Create network aware tasks and recurring tasks, and much much more! The API is open source (Apache 2.0 license). Enjoy!!!
    • SwingWorker details - canceling background tasks in flight

      This tutorial outlines some of the interesting behaviors exhibited by SwingWorker when running background tasks are canceled in flight
    • Creating multi-threaded Swing apps that consume web services

      If you've ever want to incorporate web services into your graphical applications / applets / widgets written in Java, then there are some threading issues that you have to be mindful of, and design around. This tutorial will guide you though some of the important threading issues you have to keep in mind when building such applications. The strategies outlined in this tutorial apply to accessing more than just web services from Swing apps; it also applies to loading information from databases, and performing any other kind of time consuming process that has to happen in the desktop app and interact with it, but can't make the user interface unresponsive.
    • Introduction to Java 5 java.util.concurrent API

      Introduction to the Java5 Concurrency API. Java 50 introduces the java.util.concurrency API, which leverages hardware level constructs to allow Java programs to use lock-free, and wait-free thread-safety mechanisms, without having to use native code.
    • Advanced Threads

      This tutorial is devoted to showing you advanced techniques of using threads to perform event driven tasks, without using polling, and usually with the use of queues. Along with techniques of managing life cycles of server objects (that are multithreaded) and runtime activation and deactivation of these objects.
    • Introduction to Threads

      Introduction to multithreading in Java

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