Back To The Course

Module 1: OOPS Concept

Module 2: Conditional and Loop statements

Module 3: Array

Module 4: String

Module 5 : Programming on String

Module 7: Exceptional handling

Module 8: Collection

Module 9: Asynchronised Collection

  • ConcurrentHashMap, ConcurrentLinkedQueue, and ConcurrentSkipListSet

Module 10: Java 8 Concepts

  • Lambda expressions
  • Stream API
  • Date and time API

Module 11: Interview Practice based on Programming Question

Module 12: Selenium Architecture

Module 13: Different types of Locator

Module 14: Xpath and CSS deep dive

Module 15: Selenium inbuilt methods

Module 16: Selenium Advanced

Module 17: Coding with Selenium

Module 18: Building a project with Selenium and Java

Module 19: Basic Concepts of TestNG

Module 20: Basic Concepts of Cucumber

Module 21: Basics of Maven

Module 22: Basics of Git

Module 23: Basics of Jenkins

Module 24: Overview of Postman

Module 25: CRUD Operations

Module 26: Configuring Requests

Module 27: Testing Response

Module 28: Schema Validation

Module 29: Path and Query Parameters

Module 30: Collections in Postman

Module 31: Different Types of Variables

Module 32: Scripting in Postman

Module 33: Newman and Jenkins Integration

Students will study about StringBuffer and StringBuilder in this lesson. Students will learn specifically:

Students will gain knowledge of the StringBuffer and StringBuilder classes as well as how to utilise them to represent mutable strings in programmes.

The differences between the classes of StringBuffer and StringBuilder, including their mutability, synchronisation, and performance, will be explained to the students.

Students will become familiar with a variety of ways for manipulating StringBuffer and StringBuilder objects, such as adding, inserting, and removing characters.

The StringBuffer and StringBuilder classes will be used to teach students how to concatenate numerous strings and format strings with the values of variables.

Performance of the StringBuffer and StringBuilder classes: Students will gain knowledge of the performance advantages of using these classes, particularly in large-scale applications where strings are regularly updated.

Students will have a solid understanding of the StringBuffer and StringBuilder classes by the end of this lecture and how to use them to represent mutable strings in code. These classes will enable them to handle strings, and they will recognise how they improve performance in practical settings.