Formated System.out.printf : printf Method « Development « Java Tutorial

public class MainClass
   public static void main( String args[] )
      System.out.printf( "%s\n%s\n", "Welcome to", "Java Programming!" );

Welcome to
Java Programming!

6.14.printf Method
6.14.1.Using Java's printf( ) Method
6.14.2.Demonstrate printf()
6.14.3.printf to command line summary
6.14.4.Formatting Numerical Data:
6.14.5.Specifying the Width and Precision
6.14.6.Formatting Characters and Strings
6.14.7.output a % character
6.14.8.Formatting Data into a String
6.14.9.Formatting a string and Ouputing to console
6.14.10.Formated System.out.printf
6.14.11.localized day name: %tA/%TA
6.14.12.localized, abbreviated day: %ta/%Ta
6.14.13.two-digit century: %tC/%TC
6.14.14.four digit year: %tY/%TY
6.14.15.two-digit year: %ty/%Ty
6.14.16.three-digit day of the year: %tj/%Tj
6.14.17.two-digit month: %tm/%Tm
6.14.18.two-digit day of the month: %td/%Td
6.14.19.a one-or-two-digit day of the month: %te/%Te
6.14.20.hours and minutes on a 24-hour clock: %tR/%TR
6.14.21.hours, minutes, and seconds on a 24-hour clock: %tT/%TT
6.14.22.hours, minutes, and seconds on a 12-hour clock: %tr/%Tr
6.14.23.month/day/year: %tD/%TD
6.14.24.ISO 8601 standard date: %tF/%TF
6.14.25.Unix date format: %tc/%Tc
6.14.26.Decimal: %f
6.14.27.Scientific notation: %e (lower case e)
6.14.28.Scientific notation: %E (upper case E)
6.14.29.Decimal/Scientific: %g (lower case g)
6.14.30.Decimal/Scientific: %G (upper case G)
6.14.31.Lowercase Hexadecimal: %a
6.14.32.Uppercase Hexadecimal: %A
6.14.33.Decimal: %d
6.14.34.Octal: %o
6.14.35.Lowercase hexadecimal: %x
6.14.36.Uppercase hexadecimal: %X
6.14.37.Output URL: %b (lower case b)
6.14.38.Output URL: %B (upper case B)
6.14.39.Hashcode: %h (lower case h)
6.14.40.HASHCODE: %H (upper case H)
6.14.41.STRING: %S (upper case S)
6.14.42.string: %s (lower case s)
6.14.43.Using the integral conversion characters
6.14.44.Using floating-point conversion characters
6.14.45.Using character and string conversion characters.
6.14.46.Conversion characters for date/time compositions
6.14.47.Conversion characters for date
6.14.48.Conversion characters for time
6.14.49.Using the b, B, h, H, % and n conversion characters.
6.14.50.Right justifying integers in fields: Field Width
6.14.51.Using precision for floating-point numbers and strings
6.14.52.Right justifying and left justifying values
6.14.53.Printing numbers with and without the + flag
6.14.54.Printing a space before non-negative values
6.14.55.Using the # flag with conversion characters o and x
6.14.56.Printing with the 0 (zero) flag fills in leading zeros
6.14.57.Using the comma (,) flag to display numbers with thousands separator
6.14.58.Using the ( flag to place parentheses around negative numbers
6.14.59.Reordering output with argument indices.
6.14.60.Two digit hour on a 24-hour clock: %tH/%TH
6.14.61.two digit hour on a 12-hour clock: %tI/%TI digit hour on a 24-hour clock: %tk/%Tk digit hour on a 12-hour: %tl/%Tl
6.14.64.two digit minutes ranging from 00 to 59: %tH / %TH
6.14.65.two digit seconds ranging from 00 to 60 : %tS/%TS
6.14.66.milliseconds: %tL/%TL
6.14.67.nanoseconds: %tN/%TN
6.14.68.Locale-specific morning/afternoon indicator: %tp/%Tp
6.14.69.RFC 822 numeric time zone indicator: %tz/%Tz
6.14.70.Time zone abbreviation: %tZ/%TZ
6.14.71.seconds since the epoch: %ts/%Ts
6.14.72.milliseconds since the epoch: %TQ
6.14.73.localized month name: %tB/%TB
6.14.74.localized, abbreviated month: %tb/%Tb
6.14.75.localized, abbreviated month: %th/%Th