Modify an existing Android client application to send a service request to a java servlet. The java servlet (server) will reply back to the Android client with a response.
Configure and run a java servlet (server) to run on your local machine.
Configure the Java servlet.
Download the latest Eclipse IDE (Oxygen) and create a new dynamic web project. Use the Java source file supplied by your instructor as the source code for your dynamic web project. Explore the code and note the implementations of the get and post methods. Launch the java servlet by using the built-in Tomcat Server that comes with the latest Eclipse Oxygen distribution.
Take a screenshot of the Java servlet running. Note that the Eclipse Oxygen environment has a built-in web browser. In your screenshot, add a textbox and in the textbox, identify the service that is being performed by the servlet.
Obtain the Android client app form your instructor. The name of this client app is “HttpExample.” This example already has the built-in code to send requests and receive responses from an external server. Take screenshots of the messages being displayed after clicking on the “GET METHOD” and “POST METHOD” buttons.
In this step, you will modify your Android client to “consume” the service provided by the Java servlet running on your local host machine. Explore the code the Android app. Note how the button click events are used to send a request and receive a response. Using this code pattern, add a new button and a data entry textbox to send user data (from the data entry textbox) to the Java servlet when the button is clicked. Write the Java servlet response into the original Android app’s textbox.
The argument that presides over the sovereignty of case law and statute law has become more apparent as time has gone on. The increase in litigation has often led to many claiming that case law has a larger effect on citizens than statute law. Nonetheless, we cannot forget that the UK legal system does constitute a system of parliamentary sovereignty. However, in principle, this may not always be applied. This question requires analysis of the differences in the theory behind the common law and statute law in how they are formed, how it is amended as well as the difference in how they operate. I will now hope to offer an insight into these matters. In effect, statue law is any bill that goes through parliament and becomes an act. Whereas common law is the law that has been formed from past legal precedent. Statute law has to go through a very intensive process in order to be established. In comparison, the common law faces an easier battle in order to be applied. Common law can be formed by judges when making decisions. This potentially can cause future decisions to be bound by that. This principle is called ‘Stare Decisis.’ Examples of Stare Decisis being applied can be seen in Grant V Australian Knitting Mills (1936) where the judge drew on the legal precedent regarding the corruption of public morals displayed within Donoghue V Stevenson (1932). Another prime example of stare decisis being applied can be shown in the case Knuller V DPP (1973) where the judge applied the past legal precedent regarding a duty of care from Shaw V DPP (1962). In contrast, statute law has to go through parliament as a bill. The first step that statute law has to go through in order to be formed is that the bill has to be introduced either by the government, by a backbench/opposition MP or a member of the House of Lords. In the case that it is not introduced by the government then the bill is called a private members bill. Examples of these which have been ratified include the local audit (public access to Documents) Act 2017 and Mutuals’ Deferred Shares Act 2015. The bill then enters its first reading where the contents of the bill are read out and there is no debate over the bill. This is then followed by t>GET ANSWER