C# to Java Converter produces great Java code, saving you hours of painstaking work and valuable time.
Runs on Windows with version 4.5 or higher of the .NET Framework.
The Free Edition limits output to 100 lines per file (no limit on the number of files).
C# to Java Collections Conversion:
C# to Java Lambda Conversion:
C# to Java Inheritance Conversion:
C# to Java Generics Conversion:
C# to Java Indexer Conversion:
*Scroll right to see C# to Java Converter screenshots
Q: Are the original C# files altered in any way?
Your existing code is left completely intact. The new Java files are written to the new location that you specify.
Q: What is the conversion accuracy?
Our accuracy is very high, but there will be significant adjustments required for all but the simplest conversions. There are no direct equivalents for some aspects of C#. Read the rest of the FAQ to get an idea of a few things that are not converted. C# to Java Converter is intended to reduce the amount of work you'll have to do to convert code to Java, but it is just the first step.
Q: Are C# delegates converted?
Yes - try out our Free Edition to see the conversion details. We convert delegate declarations to interface declarations and references to delegate instances to lambdas.
Q: Are C# events converted?
Yes - try out our Free Edition to see the conversion details. We substitute a wrapper type (using Java generics) for the event delegate type. This generic type maintains collections of 'listeners' with methods to add or remove listeners.
Q: Are C# ref parameters converted?
Yes - try out our Free Edition to see the conversion details. We substitute a wrapper type (using Java generics) for the parameter type and adjust all references to the parameter in the defining method and all calls to the method.
Q: How are C# methods with optional parameters converted?
Overloaded methods are created. Missing arguments are replaced by the defaults specified by the original C# parameter list.
Q: What about .NET UI code?
The converter does not convert .NET UI types due to the lack of correspondence between these types and Java UI types.
Q: What are the most common adjustments necessary after conversion?
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