This is one of the many interesting multi-threading questions I have shared in my post 50 multi-threading interview questions. Yes, you can make an array volatile in Java, there is no problem with that, neither compiler will flag any error not JVM will throw any exception but the tricky part is why you want to make an array volatile and what is the effect of making an array volatile in Java? In order to answer this question you must be familiar with both volatile modifier and Java memory model, otherwise, it would be difficult to answer, and that's why it's also one of the trick questions from Java interviews. Before answering this question in detail, let's first revise what is a volatile keyword in Java and what kind of guarantee it provides in the context of multithreading and concurrency.
You can replace all occurrence of a single character, or a substring of a given String in Java using the replaceAll() method of java.lang.String class. This method also allows you to specify the target substring using the regular expression, which means you can use this to remove all white space from String. The replaceAll() function is very useful, versatile and powerful method and as a Java developer, you must know about it. Even though Java provides separate methods for replacing characters and replacing substring, you can do all that just by using this single method. The replaceAll() method replaces each substring of this string (the String on which it is called) that matches the given regular expression with the given replacement. It internally uses classes like Pattern and Matcher from java.util.regex package for searching and replacing matching characters or substring.
I have been sharing programming books in this blog from a long time, starting with core Java, I moved to other related technology e.g. Spring, Design patterns, Data Structure and Algorithms etc. Today, I am going to share some of the best UNIX and Linux programming books. The list contains some of the must read UNIX books from great writers like Sir Richard. Stevens, Sir Brain Kernighan, who has contributed so much to the development of UNIX operating system. Most of the books in this list are timeless, classics and don't age with time, much like UNIX, which is around from last 40 years and I am sure will be around for next 40 years, or maybe forever.