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Do JAVA applications use the JVM?

Do Java applications use the same JAVA virtual machine plug-in that JAVA
applets do? Or, do actual JAVA applications require the whole JAVA runtime
environment to be installed?

Jul 17 '05 #1
4 2550
"Jim Hubbard" <re***@groups.please> tried to express:
Do Java applications use the same JAVA virtual machine plug-in that JAVA
applets do? Or, do actual JAVA applications require the whole JAVA runtime
environment to be installed?


That's an implementation specific question. Any java code requires a VM
to execute in. Whether the vendor supplies one VM for both standalone
and applet based functions is up to them.

In Linux the applets and standalones use the same VM. the java plugin
starts up the JVM from the SDK/JRE.

In windows I don't know.

Note that java includes a control panel application to tell the plugin
where to find the JVM it uses in a web browser.

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Jul 17 '05 #2
Jim Hubbard wrote:
Do Java applications use the same JAVA virtual machine plug-in that JAVA
applets do? Or, do actual JAVA applications require the whole JAVA runtime
environment to be installed?


Some Java application install a JRE that they will use, some
applications use the JRE that's installed with Sun's installer.

Both ways has it advantages and disadvantages.

Edwin Martin
--
http://www.bitstorm.org/edwin/en/
Jul 17 '05 #3
I'm looking to create a whitelist of Java apps that can run and block all
others. Seen anything that could help me do this?

"Edwin Martin" <e.********@chello.nl> wrote in message
news:P6*******************@amsnews02.chello.com...
Jim Hubbard wrote:
Do Java applications use the same JAVA virtual machine plug-in that JAVA
applets do? Or, do actual JAVA applications require the whole JAVA
runtime environment to be installed?


Some Java application install a JRE that they will use, some applications
use the JRE that's installed with Sun's installer.

Both ways has it advantages and disadvantages.

Edwin Martin
--
http://www.bitstorm.org/edwin/en/

Jul 17 '05 #4
Jim Hubbard wrote:
I'm looking to create a whitelist of Java apps that can run and block all
others. Seen anything that could help me do this?
I don't think this is easy to do, certainly not when a program uses its
own JRE.

The solution might be in system management.

Edwin Martin

"Edwin Martin" <e.********@chello.nl> wrote in message
news:P6*******************@amsnews02.chello.com...
Jim Hubbard wrote:

Do Java applications use the same JAVA virtual machine plug-in that JAVA
applets do? Or, do actual JAVA applications require the whole JAVA
runtime environment to be installed?


Some Java application install a JRE that they will use, some applications
use the JRE that's installed with Sun's installer.

Both ways has it advantages and disadvantages.

Edwin Martin
--
http://www.bitstorm.org/edwin/en/


--
http://www.bitstorm.org/
Jul 17 '05 #5

This discussion thread is closed

Replies have been disabled for this discussion.

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