Table of Contents:

Complete List of Java Reserved Words

	boolean, break, byte,
	case, catch, char, class, const, continue,
	default, do, double,
	else, extends,
	false, final, finally, float, for,
	if, implements, import, instanceof, int, interface,
	native, new, null,
	package, private, protected, public,
	short, static, super, switch, synchronized,
	this, throw, throws, transient, true, try,
	void, volatile, while 
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HTML Hexadecimal Color

As you may already know, most colors in HTML/CSS are represented by three values. One value represents red, another value represents green, and the final color represents blue. Each one of these can range from 0 to 255 inclusive (so there are 256 possibilities per color). To ease the load on the programmer, we convert these values into hexadecimal format. The actual conversion is beyond the scope of this website, but please visit the link below for information on how to exactly convert from decimal (the number system you are used to) to hexadecimal.

When facing a number such as #CC4499, we can get a vague intuition of the color. The first two hex digits represent how much red is in the color, the next two represent how much green, and the final two represent how much blue is in the color. So, the color #CC4499 is mostly red, with some green, and a large amount of blue.
The background color of this text is #CC4499
External Link: Hexadecimal Tutorial .

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List of Java Primitives

Java also has special support for Strings, which make them behave closer to primitives than in other languages. However, they still are not primitives.

External Link: Java documentation on Primitive Data Types
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Method Headers

You have seen, throughout the labs, many different method headers. Understanding what the method headers actually mean is a very integral part of Java programming. The method headers tell you exactly how to use the method. Take, for example, the method header for the trim() method in the String class.

	public String trim()
Just from that short method header, we have learned a lot about the method. Let's look at one more method header.
	public static String valueOf(int i)
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