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Rory Preddy JavaScript on the VM. “Any application that can be written in JavaScript, will eventually be written in JavaScript” - Jeff Atwood (founder,

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Presentation on theme: "Rory Preddy JavaScript on the VM. “Any application that can be written in JavaScript, will eventually be written in JavaScript” - Jeff Atwood (founder,"— Presentation transcript:

1 Rory Preddy JavaScript on the VM

2 “Any application that can be written in JavaScript, will eventually be written in JavaScript” - Jeff Atwood (founder, stackoverflow.com)

3

4 What we going to discuss today Rhino on JDK 1.6 & 1.7 Nashorn on Java 8 Avatar.js - aka Node via Java

5 In the Beginning - JavaScript Developed by Netscape as a portable version of Java offering a lightweight interpreted language Developed under the name Mocha, officially released as LiveScript in September 1995, Renamed JavaScript in December 1995 as a marketing ploy to leverage off Java's popularity Even reserved Java’s keywords Standardized by ECMA International

6 JavaScript/Java Timeline 1.3 1.4 5.0 6 7 8 Rhino (Separate download) invokeDynamic Nashorn and Avatar JDK with Scripting and built in Rhino

7 Rhino

8 In the Beginning - Rhino In 1997 Netscape wanted a browser written fully in Java and so it needed an implementation of JavaScript written in Java. Code named "Javagator", project was canned but engine lived on Compiles JavaScript code to Java bytecodes in either Interpreted or generated Java class files. Suffers from: Slow compile time Memory leaks Very unsecure!!!

9 Using Rhino - Command line and REPL jrunscript -e "print('hello world')“ jrunscript -l js -f helloWorld.js jrunscript js> print('Hello World\n'); >>Hello World

10 Using Scripting API - background “javax.script” package Use any JSR-223 compliant scripting language. Java SE 6 & 7 include Scripting API and Mozilla Rhino as default engine Extensive list of available engines: Python, Ruby, PHP, Groovy …

11 Script API Basics 1) Create a ScriptEngineManager object. ScriptEngineManager factory = new ScriptEngineManager(); 2) Get a ScriptEngine object from the manager. ScriptEngine engine = factory.getEngineByName("JavaScript"); 3) Evaluate script using the ScriptEngine's eval methods. engine.eval("print('Hello, World')");

12 Invoking Script Functions and Methods String script = "function hello(name) {" + " return 'Hello, ' + name; " + }"; engine.eval(script); Invocable inv = (Invocable) engine; String val = (String) inv.invokeFunction("hello", "BBD!!"); System.out.println(val); >>Hello, BBD!!

13 Binding Java objects into script space Bindings bindings = new SimpleBindings(); bindings.put("author", new Person("Rory", "Preddy", 34)); engine.eval("print('Name:' + author.name)", bindings); >>Name: Rory

14 Callbacks … engine.put("cb", new JsCallback()); engine.eval("println('Doing something in javascript here first');" + "cb.apply('bar');"); } public void apply(String s){ System.out.println("Back in java code here: " + s); } … >>Doing something in javascript here first >>Back in java code here: bar

15 Implementing Java Interfaces by Scripts String script = "function run() { " + "println('run called'); " + "}"; engine.eval(script); Runnable r = ((Invocable) engine).getInterface(Runnable.class); new Thread(r).start(); >>run called

16 Java Interfaces in JavaScript var r = new java.lang.Runnable() { run: function() { print("running...\n"); } }; var th = new java.lang.Thread(r); th.start(); >>running…

17 Compiling engine.put("counter", 0); Compilable compEngine = (Compilable) engine; CompiledScript script = compEngine.compile( “ function count(){ counter=counter+1; return counter; }; count();"); System.out.println(script.eval()); … >>1.0 >>2.0

18 Compiling with Rhino cat test.js java.lang.System.out.println("hi, mom!"); java org.mozilla.javascript.tools.jsc.Main test.js ls *.class test.class java test >>hi, mom!

19 Optimization Interpretive mode is always used. No class files are generated, 0 Basic Compilation.No optimizations are performed. The compiler runs fastest in this mode, but the generated byte code is less efficient 1-9 All optimizations are performed. Java Class Files generated Rhino optimizer not standard with JDK Runtime optimization of compilation can be set from -1 to 9

20 Nashorn

21 InvokeDynamic OpcodeUsage InvokestaticFor static methods InvokevirtualFor non-private instance methods InvokespecialFor private instance InvokeinterfaceFor the receiver that implements the interface Bytecode operations that were available before JDK version 7:

22 InvokeStatic

23 JavaScript is dynamic – Things can change at runtime For example, what is the type of: var x = 500000; x *= 500000; And now? The challenge

24 Based on an experimental project, the Da Vinci Machine Adds two new concepts to the JVM: – invokedynamic bytecode instruction – MethodHandles The first bytecode extension since 1999! Enter JSR 292

25 InvokeDynamic

26 Nashorn NO COMILATION! - Compiles JavaScript directly into byte code 20x faster than uncompiled Rhino Better typing Smaller footprint 100% compliant with ECMA-262 5.1 Standard JSR-223 syntax

27 > jjs jjs> var x = 10, y = 20; jjs> x + y; >>30 Or > jjs example.js Nashorn- Command Line

28 Rhino VS Nashorn - Types … engine.eval("function test() { return 1; };"); Object result = ((Invocable)engine).invokeFunction("test"); System.out.println(result.getClass().getName()); //Rhino output >>>java.lang.Double // Nashorn output >>>java.lang.Integer

29 Rhino VS Nashorn - Exceptions // in rhino.js !! try { java.lang.System.loadLibrary(null) } catch (e) { print(e instanceof java.lang.NullPointerException) // false!! print(e.javaException instanceof java.lang.NullPointerException) // true }

30 Lambdas in Nashorn var list = java.util.Arrays.asList(1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8); var odd = list.stream().filter(function(i) { return i % 2 == 0; }); odd.forEach(function(i) { print(">>> " + i); }); >>> 2 >>> 4 >>> 6 >>> 8

31 Nashorn Vs Rhino

32 Avatar.js

33 Node

34 Avatar.js (Node.jar)

35 Implements the Node model and API on the JVM Supports most Node modules Supported module highlights Avatar.js (Node.jar)

36 Avatar+ EJB = Avatar EE

37 Why you care Server-side JavaScript Leverage Existing JavaScript Libraries Cross Platform scripting – Rhino runs on Android Fast performance with Nashorn Leverage new Node Libraries with Nashorn Why Oracle cares Atwood’s law Node.js –A real threat to Java’s server-side growth Let developers handle typing with invokedynamic –Jruby, Jython Summary – JavaScript Why bother?

38 Demo

39 Demo overview JavaScript coding Demo Credit card validation Avatar Demo Show and tell Fibonacci numbers Interest calculation Groovy Examples


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