Java specific notes
Generics on the Java platform are implemented by doing type errasure, meaning the generics don't exist anymore at runtime and the type parameters are lowered to their underlying types (usually Object).
When using libraries on Java that are not part of the SDK, the "Copy Local" flag on the references has to be set (default) to make sure they're properly referenced from the main jar file. If this flag isn't set, the JRE won't "find" the libraries unless an explicit class path is provided when calling the Java runtime.
Java itself does not support unsigned integer types. The compiler emulates this (fairly efficiently, too), however this needs a reference to Cooper.jar to work. When referenced, the "Byte", "UInt16", "UInt32" and "UInt64" types become available (with the default aliases like Cardinal and Word). At runtime these types are the exact same types as their signed counterparts, so overloading by signed vs unsigned is not supported. When boxing these types they'll box in the UnsignedByte, UnsignedShort, UnsignedInteger or UnsignedLong type, defined in Cooper.jar.
Java only supports regular (starting with 0, single index) arrays. Multi dimensional arrays are not supported by the JVM. Elements provides a set of special operators to convert array of T to iterable
Dynamic support in Java is implemented in Cooper.jar through reflection calls, it mimicks the features of the Echoes implementation.
For/For in expressions
This feature needs a reference to Cooper.jar to work.