<i18n dev> RFR: 8154520: java.time: appendLocalizedOffset() should return the localized "GMT" string
thejasvi.v.voniadka at oracle.com
Tue Jul 2 14:32:07 UTC 2019
Thank you for the review. I have performed the modifications, and here is the updated webrev:
I have moved the new tests from TCK area. I have also updated the current TCK test to explicitly pass Locale.US while calling format.
From: Naoto Sato
Sent: Monday, July 01, 2019 9:02 PM
To: Thejasvi Voniadka <thejasvi.v.voniadka at oracle.com>; core-libs-dev at openjdk.java.net; i18n-dev at openjdk.java.net
Subject: Re: <i18n dev> RFR: 8154520: java.time: appendLocalizedOffset() should return the localized "GMT" string
Thanks for fixing this.
Since those new test cases depend on the CLDR localization, which might change in other implementations, those test cases should be in jdk/java/time/test directory, as "tck" tests should only test the spec.
Please create a new test case for this in the "test" directory (with @modules jdk.localedata directive) similar to the existing TCK one. Also the current test in the TCK should enforce that it runs in Locale.US so that the result should match "GMT."
On 6/28/19 5:59 AM, Thejasvi Voniadka wrote:
> Request you to please review this change.
> JBS: https://bugs.openjdk.java.net/browse/JDK-8154520
> Description: At present, the "DateTimeFormatterBuilder.appendLocalizedOffset()" method formulates the base string as "GMT", without accounting for locale-specific transformations. This change is to return the localized version of "GMT" instead. So for example, instead of returning "GMT +5.30", it may now return "XXXX +5.30" where "XXXX" is the localized string for "GMT" for the locale associated with the formatter. I have used DateTimeTextProvider.getLocalizedResource() method to return the "gmtZeroFormat" value from CLDR/LDML corresponding to the given locale. The code defaults to "GMT" in the absence of such a localized value.
> Webrev: http://cr.openjdk.java.net/~vagarwal/8154520/webrev.1/
> Additional notes: I preferred to update and reuse an existing test instead of creating a new one. It already has the niceties in place, and creating another method would mean some amount of code redundancy. However, if that's the recommended norm, then I can change it.
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