Tutorials References Exercises Bootcamps Videos Menu
Sign Up Create Website Get Certified Upgrade

Java Tutorial

Java HOME Java Intro Java Get Started Java Syntax Java Output Java Comments Java Variables Java Data Types Java Type Casting Java Operators Java Strings Java Math Java Booleans Java If...Else Java Switch Java While Loop Java For Loop Java Break/Continue Java Arrays

Java Methods

Java Methods Java Method Parameters Java Method Overloading Java Scope Java Recursion

Java Classes

Java OOP Java Classes/Objects Java Class Attributes Java Class Methods Java Constructors Java Modifiers Java Encapsulation Java Packages / API Java Inheritance Java Polymorphism Java Inner Classes Java Abstraction Java Interface Java Enums Java User Input Java Date Java ArrayList Java LinkedList Java HashMap Java HashSet Java Iterator Java Wrapper Classes Java Exceptions Java RegEx Java Threads Java Lambda

Java File Handling

Java Files Java Create/Write Files Java Read Files Java Delete Files

Java How To

Add Two Numbers Count Words Reverse a String Sum of Array Elements Area of Rectangle Even or Odd Number

Java Reference

Java Keywords Java String Methods Java Math Methods

Java Examples

Java Examples Java Compiler Java Exercises Java Quiz Java Certificate

Java Output / Print

Print Text

You learned from the previous chapter that you can use the println() method to output values or print text in Java:


System.out.println("Hello World!");

Try it Yourself »

You can add as many println() methods as you want. Note that it will add a new line for each method:


System.out.println("Hello World!");
System.out.println("I am learning Java.");
System.out.println("It is awesome!");

Try it Yourself »

Double Quotes

When you are working with text, it must be wrapped inside double quotations marks "".

If you forget the double quotes, an error occurs:


System.out.println("This sentence will work!");
System.out.println(This sentence will produce an error);

Try it Yourself »

The Print() Method

There is also a print() method, which is similar to println().

The only difference is that it does not insert a new line at the end of the output:


System.out.print("Hello World! ");
System.out.print("I will print on the same line.");

Try it Yourself »

Note that we add an extra space (after "Hello World!" in the example above), for better readability.

In this tutorial, we will only use println() as it makes it easier to read the output of code.