Dose java have the concept of scalar context as perl?

Jack Dowson <>
Tue, 01 May 2007 15:52:23 +0800
Hello Everyone:
    I'm new to java.I'm now confused by the output of the following two

        The first example:
import java.util.*;
class UtilCalender{
    public static void main(String[] args){
        Calendar c = Calendar.getInstance();
        System.out.println("current date: ");
        System.out.println("Year: " +c.get(c.YEAR));
        System.out.println("Month: " + (c.get(c.MONTH)+1));
        System.out.println("Day: " + c.get(c.DAY_OF_MONTH));
    And the result is:
current date:
Year: 2007
Month: 5
Day: 1

    The second example:
import java.util.*;
class UtilCalender1{
    public static void main(String[] args){
        Calendar c = Calendar.getInstance();
        System.out.println("current date: ");
        System.out.println(c.get(c.YEAR) + (c.get(c.MONTH)+1)
    And the result is:
current date:

    What leads to the different output?
    It can be easily interpreted in perl as different scalar context.Then
what's the reason in java?

    Any reply will greatly be appreciated!

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