Join date: May 16, 2022


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Let's see how it goes on, but at the very least, some of my machines run Win7, and others run Win10, so some pretty common hardware is here. Oh, and for kicks, I can get it to work in Win10 without any problems: That was easy. So, thanks to @ubuntukim for the great advice on sound driver installation, and for some help troubleshooting. Q: When Java compiles a method to a bytecode class, how does it know that the class is never used again? I was reading the answer to the question: What is the maximum number of methods in a class? If there is a class Foo, and there are 1,000,000 methods in it, Java will compile each of them into their own bytecode class, and each of these classes must be loaded and run by the JVM, even if the Foo class itself is never used again. (This is why debugging is so hard when you are writing Java programs, because the bytecode classes for the methods in your classes is loaded and ran.) My question is: When Java compiles the method, how does it know that this method is never going to be called again? Does it somehow know how to identify the special case? It would be nice to be able to predict ahead of time whether a method is going to be used every time, or only once in a million. It would be especially nice if we could predict ahead of time if a method is likely to be called, and then do something special with the code to make it run faster. I understand that we can't make any sort of "quick-compile and run" feature because of all the problems of concurrency that we would have with locking. A: Caching seems to be what you're looking for. I'm not sure if it is possible to check if a class is never used again. But I have a feeling that Java will cache the class in memory (in the JVM, or on your hard drive, or whatever) if it can deduce that it will never be used again. When does the JVM decide to load the class Foo and cache it? How is this decision made? I'm not sure what you mean by "decide to load the class", but at runtime Java parses bytecode and generates an "InstructionStream"

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