Synonyms for beanshell or Related words with beanshell

jython              ironpython              haxe              clojure              wscript              jruby              autoit              applescript              coffeescript              ironruby              livescript              kixtart              jedit              wxwidgets              hypertalk              rebol              gedit              freepascal              unrealscript              javascriptcore              kdevelop              nemerle              rexx              codeigniter              jsdoc              cpython              ocaml              freebasic              symfony              spidermonkey              activescript              purebasic              cython              zend              inlinecomment              icefaces              blockcomment              htmlscript              cscript              commandline              angularjs              abiword              monodevelop              textmate              tracemonkey              vaadin              javafx              pygame              msvc              lucee             



Examples of "beanshell"
Following the JCP approval of the BeanShell JSR Review Ballot in June 2005, no visible activity was taking place around BeanShell. The JSR 274 status is "Dormant".
BeanShell was undergoing standardization through the Java Community Process (JCP) under JSR 274.
A Windows automated installer, BeanShell Double-Click, was created in 2013. It includes desktop integration features.
BeanShell supports scripted objects as simple method closures like those in Perl and JavaScript.
While BeanShell allows its users to define functions that can be called from within a script, its underpinning philosophy has been to not pollute its syntax with too many extensions and "syntactic sugar", thereby ensuring that code written for a Java compiler can almost always be executed interpretively by BeanShell without any changes and, almost just as much, vice versa. This makes BeanShell a popular testing and debugging tool for the JVM platform.
BeanShell has been included in the Linux distribution Debian since 1999.
The project has since released BeanShell 2.0b5, which is used by Apache OpenOffice and Apache Taverna.
A fork of BeanShell, "BeanShell2", was created in May 2007 on the Google Code website. The "beanshell2" project has made a number of fixes and enhancements to BeanShell and multiple releases. As of January 2015, the latest version of beanshell2 is v2.1.8 released February 2014.
In December 2012, following a proposal to accept BeanShell as an Apache incubator project, BeanShell was licensed to the Apache Software Foundation and migrated to the Apache Extras, changing the license to Apache License 2.0. The project was accepted, and projected to become part of the Apache Commons.
BeanShell is an open source project and has been incorporated into many applications, such as Apache OpenOffice, Apache Ant, WebLogic Server Application Server, jWork.ORG DataMelt, Apache JMeter, jEdit, ImageJ, JUMP GIS, Apache Taverna and many others. BeanShell provides an easy to integrate API. It can also be run in command-line mode or within its own graphical environment.
The first versions of BeanShell (0.96, 1.0) were released by Patrick Niemeyer in 1999, followed by a series of versions. BeanShell 1.3.0 was released in August 2003. Version 2.0b1 was released in September 2003, culminating with version 2.0b4 in May 2005, which as of January 2015 is the newest release posted on the official webpage.
Due to changes in the developers' personal circumstances, the BeanShell community did however not complete the move to Apache, but remained at Apache Extras.
The application is highly customizable and can be extended with macros written in BeanShell, Jython, JavaScript and some other scripting languages.
BeanShell is a Java-like scripting language, invented by Patrick Niemeyer. It runs in the Java Runtime Environment (JRE) and uses a variation of the Java syntax, in addition to scripting commands and syntax.
One of the reasons JShell was proposed for Java 9 is that a lot of applications use their own mechanisms to interactively evaluate expressions, and the "de facto" library to use a Java REPL was often BeanShell, which is a dormant project since 2003, and which made arbitrary changes to the Java language.
REPLs can be created to support any language. REPL support for compiled languages is usually achieved by implementing an interpreter on top of a virtual machine which provides an interface to the compiler. Examples of REPLs for compiled languages include CINT (and its successor Cling), Ch, and BeanShell
Fiji is also targeted at developers, through the use of a version control system, an issue tracker, dedicated development channels and a rapid-prototyping infrastructure in the form of a script editor which supports BeanShell, Jython, JRuby and other scripting languages, as well as Just-In-Time Java development.
The OpenSource application Bio7 is a software for ecological simulation models, image analysis and statistical analysis. Built upon the RCP framework of Eclipse it embeds several tools and programming languages for the analysis of complex ecological systems. Several Java based scripting languages (Groovy, BeanShell, Jython) and the Java language can be used from within Bio7 for the creation of simulation models and analysis tasks.
Because of the design principles of Judoscript, Huang has stated that it is generally not suitable for Enterprise-scale application development, and is not intended to replace traditional Java syntax. For example, unlike the Beanshell scripting language, Judoscript has many simplifying syntax constructs (i.e., "syntactic sugar") that is not available within traditional Java syntax. This means that code written for Judoscript cannot be expected to compile in a Java compiler without any changes.
CINT is an interpreted version of C/C++, much in the way BeanShell is an interpreted version of Java. In addition to being a language interpreter, it offers certain bash-like shell features such as history and tab-completion. To accomplish the latter, it relies heavily on the reflection support built into ROOT. User classes that follow these interfaces may also take advantage of these features.