In the third part of our series on callbacks, we’ll discuss what to do if we have a .NET assembly that implements callbacks using a Java-style listener interface. (See part one: using callbacks in .NET-to-Java projects and part two: callbacks in Java-to-.NET projects.) Since JNBridgePro only supports the delegate/event callback style in Java-to-.NET projects, we […]
It’s been a while since I’ve blogged (hey, we’ve been busy :-)). I think the best place to pick up is with the long-promised second part of our article on callbacks. In the first part, I wrote about how to register .NET classes as listeners for Java events (in .NET-to-Java projects). In this post, I’ll […]
We’ll be at JavaOne in San Francisco in a little over a week (May 15 – 19). If you’re going to be there and you’re interested in Java/.NET interop, we’d love to meet you! Send us an e-mail, and we’d be happy to set up a time to meet.
Last week I was up in Redmond, where I spent an hour talking with Sam Ramji, who heads up Microsoft’s Open Source Software Lab. A lot of Sam’s work involves understanding the open source landscape, including Linux interoperability with Windows (he showed me their server room, where they’re running dozens of flavors of Linux on […]
Customers sometimes come to us saying they have a .NET-to-Java project, and asking how they can pass a real .NET object to a method in the proxied Java object. Often they’ll subclass a proxy or implement a proxied interface, but when they actually pass the .NET object to the proxy, they get an exception. I […]