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I wrote earlier about how to use the
javapackager command to create a macOS application bundle from a Java application, so I won’t repeat all of that information here. Instead, in this article I just want to show how to display an image that’s stored in the Contents/Resources/Java directory of a Mac/Java application bundle.
If you’re interested in packaging Java applications on macOS, this is a good `javapackager` video on YouTube.
I recently learned how to use the Java javapackager command to build a macOS application bundle — i.e., a regular macOS application — from a Java application. In this tutorial I’ll show how to create a Mac application bundle from a simple Java class, in this case a Java Swing class.
As I learned recently, the Mac/Java AppBundler tool is a little out of date these days, but you can still use it with Java 8 and MacOS 10.12 to build Mac/Java applications. One problem you can run into is getting this ugly Info.plist error:
Summary: This page is a printf formatting cheat sheet. I originally created this cheat sheet for my own purposes, and then thought I would share it here.
A cool thing about the printf formatting syntax is that the specifiers you can use are very similar, if not identical, between several different languages, including C, C++, Java, Perl, Ruby, and others, so your knowledge is reusable, which is a good thing.
Three assumptions in this process are: