kedar.mhaswade at gmail.com
Fri Jul 14 04:50:07 UTC 2017
On Thu, Jul 13, 2017 at 4:24 PM, Dave Brosius <dbrosius at mebigfatguy.com>
> I would avoid Pair and Entry like the plague. They are devoid of meaning
> and are just there to save your fingers.
The only difference is that the latter is already available in java.util.
And perhaps it is (should be?) more attractive to a typical Java developer
to use Entry than depend upon JavaFX (is that available in headless
If that is your main impetus, i'd just turn to using lombok and have true
> bean classes, that are finger-cost free.
> On 07/13/2017 05:41 PM, forax at univ-mlv.fr wrote:
>> De: "John Rose" <john.r.rose at oracle.com>
>>> À: "Rémi Forax" <forax at univ-mlv.fr>
>>> Cc: "joe darcy" <joe.darcy at oracle.com>, "core-libs-dev"
>>> <core-libs-dev at openjdk.java.net>
>>> Envoyé: Jeudi 13 Juillet 2017 23:05:14
>>> Objet: Re: java.util.Pair
>>> On Jul 13, 2017, at 1:39 PM, Remi Forax < [ mailto:forax at univ-mlv.fr |
>>> forax at univ-mlv.fr ] > wrote:
>>>> Tuples are like an array of value types parameterized by a constant
>>> The homogeneous case is pretty simple; most of what you need is
>>> to allow a generic type to be parameterized by an integer. C++ templates
>>> have had that for a long time.
>>> What's harder is to have a two-step process for type instantiation:
>>> First, tell me the arity N, and second, for each position under that
>>> tell me the type T[i], i<N. (And don't break type inference.) I think
>>> the most Java-like way to handle it might be type-functions that overload
>>> alongside generic types. But there are many, many ways to slice it.
>> or use a recursive definition like in Ceylon
>> and the fact that value types are flatten to specify the rest, i.e a
>> Tuple contains a T first and a Tuple rest.
>> C++ templates can express heterogeneous tuples:
>>> [ http://en.cppreference.com/w/cpp/utility/tuple |
>>> http://en.cppreference.com/w/cpp/utility/tuple ]
>>> Typically there is a small limit to C++ tuple size, because the
>>> template implementation has its size set to the arity limit.
>>> — John
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