"Ed's Compiled Java Library" is a library of classes written in C+ which mimic various Java classes. The aim is to be able to write, test, and debug a non-GUI program in Java, and then convert the Java source code into C++ source code. The C++ code is then compiled to native binary.

Threads won't be implemented as long as I can write applications without needing threads. For example, Threads are often used to handle socket connections in multi-user servers. However, non-blocking sockets can be used to produce a non-threaded server.

Garbage Collection is not needed. When all references to an object go out of scope, the memory allocated for that object's data is automagically deleted. Thus, the system cleans up constantly, and the system uses less memory at any give time. Programs runs smoother, a feature important in "real time" devices.

Object classes and hierarchy will mimic Java as much as needed. The "Object" class is the root object, and all other classes inherit from it.
A GUI won't be implemented until I learn to use XWindows under Linux. The main target is the server world. However, Java GUI's *can* use compiled C++ code via a number of ways.

1 - Using JNI, a Java program can use C++ classes.

2 - One can "connect" a C++ program's stdin and stdout with Java's IO fairly easily. For example, a C++ program which get it's input from the keyboard via cin, and sends it's output to the screen via cout can instead be "hooked into" a Java program, where the Java program sends stdin data to the C++ program, and reads back stdout data from the C++ program, such as:
   ... some java code ...

   Process        myProcess = Runtime.getRunTime().exec ("myCppProgram");
   InputStream    myIS      = myProcess.getInputStream  ();
   OutputStream   myOS      = myProcess.getOutputStream ();
   BufferedReader myBR      = new BufferedReader (new InputStreamReader  (myIS));
   BufferedWriter myBW      = new BufferedWriter (new OutputStreamWriter (myOS));

   myBW.write("help\n");   // read by the C++ program's cin call
   myBW.flush();           // flush the buffers to play it safe

   String myString   = myBR.readLine();  // gets this from the C++ program's cout call
   int    iStringLen = 0;  // C++ program sends multi-line responses, last line is empty.

   if (myString != null)
      iStringLen = myString.length();

   while ((myString != null) && (iStringLen > 0)) {
       System.out.println (myString);    // display a response line on-screen
       myString   = myBR.readLine();     // look for more lines
       iStringLen = myString.length();   // see if C++ is done sending lines.

   ... more java code ...