Java Wrappers are a powerful feature of Java and they can be used to build many Java apps.
Java wrappers are often used to hide the underlying runtime, so a Java app can run in a browser or run on your phone and still have it run correctly on your laptop.
For this reason, you can use Java wrapper libraries to build Java apps that run on the browser.
Wrappers and Java In order to use Java Wrapper libraries, you need to enable Java support in your app’s build.gradle file.
You can do this by adding a line to the section of your project.
You’ll need to do this for all Java libraries.
When you build an app using Java Wrapped libraries, the runtime is automatically converted to Java, and you can run it with the Java Runtime Environment (JRE).
If you need Java support on your web app, you’ll also need to add a line in your section to use the JRE.
You might need to specify the java.lang.
ClassName to set the runtime class name to the Java class.
You also need the java-jre package, which includes the javac plugin and the jdk-1.6.0-server plugin.
The javadoc package includes a number of helpful Java-related documentation, including: Java Runtime Versioning The Java Runtime Specification (JSR) and the Java SE Specification.
The JSR defines the versioning scheme that the Java platform uses to track down, fix, and maintain backwards compatibility.
You should add the JSR version to your build.
Gradle includes a JSRVersion annotation to enable the Java versioning feature.
If you’re using Java 8 or Java 9, you should use the Java 8.0 or Java 8, 9.0, or 10.0.
To enable the JSA versioning, add the jsdk-1-1 plugin to your dependencies.
If the JSE versioning is enabled, add a dependency to your package.
A jar file can also be added to your section that includes a copy of the Java JDK (or the JEE runtime, which is the Java runtime).
You can use this jar file to build the application using the jmgr, or use the jvm-tools plugin to build it with javaw.
Java APIs In addition to the JVM APIs, Java apps can use the java:interface:className property to specify classes to expose.
The Java platform provides a number the interfaces to use for this, as follows: java.net.URI The JNI interface that provides access to the java package and all its libraries.
Arrays The java.io.
InputStream interface that allows you to create and read streams.
java/io/IO The java/lang.
String interface that defines the data types for writing and reading strings.
BigInteger The java::math library.
BigInt The java runtime library.
The java namespace contains many other APIs, but you should include these in your build directory.
Java Libraries There are two main Java libraries that you should add to your application’s section: java-dev and java-api.
You don’t need to include both libraries in your application.
You only need to use one.
Both libraries are available as Java Library Packages in the section, and the .gradle section.
If either library is not included, the build will fail.
Both of the libraries can be installed by running: mvn package:java-dev java-java-api