Java Streams provide a powerful and expressive way to process data collections in a functional style. The Stream.of() method is a fundamental part of the Java Stream API, allowing you to create streams from individual elements or arrays.
Java 8 introduced the Stream API, which revolutionized the way we work with collections in Java. Among the various stream types,
IntStream is a specialized stream that deals exclusively with primitive int values. In this comprehensive guide, we will take a deep dive into
IntStream, exploring its features, use cases, and how to harness its power in your Java applications.
In the world of Java programming, Java 8 introduced the Stream API, which revolutionized the way we work with collections. Among the numerous features Stream offers, the
reduce() method stands out as a powerful tool for performing aggregation operations on a stream of elements. This method allows you to perform operations such as summing, multiplying, finding the maximum or minimum, and more, with ease and elegance. In this article, we’ll dive deep into the world of
Stream.reduce(), exploring its syntax, common use cases, and best practices.
UnsupportedOperationException is a member of Java Collection Framework, it’s thrown when an operation cannot be performed because it is not supported for that particular collection.
One of the most common causes for this exception is using the Arrays.asList() method, Let’s dive into the source codes and figure out why this could happen.
Java only returns one value from a method, but sometimes we’d like it to return more than one values, in this article, let’s take a look at some tricks to achieve this.
In this article, we’ll introduce various ways of creating List with initial values, at the time of its construction.
We’ll first introduce how to do it with Java built-in methods. Then we’ll also share how to do it with Google Guava.
There are three cases when we are talking about this topic.
Case 1: two lists are strictly equal, they have the same size, the elements in the lists have same order, and all corresponding pairs of elements in the two lists are equal;
Case 2: two lists containing the same elements, they have the same size, and there are duplicate elements within the lists. However, the number of counts each element appears in the two lists must be the same.
Case 3: two lists containing the same elements, regardless of element orders or whether the elements have the same duplication counts.
Java 8 Stream.flatMap() method is used to flatten stream of collections to a stream of objects. In short, we can say that it allows us to combine the objects from multiple collections into a single collection.
In this article, let’s check how we can group elements in a given List to a Java Map.
In this article, we’ll introduce the method to find the common elements between two lists in Java.