{{theTime}}

Search This Blog

Total Pageviews

Immutable Objects in Java

Immutable objects
        - Objects consider immutable if its state cannot change after it is constructed.
- Don't provide "setter" methods — methods that modify fields or objects referred to by fields.
- Make all fields final and private.
- Don't allow subclasses to override methods. The simplest way to do this is to declare the class as final. A more sophisticated approach is to make the constructor private and construct instances in factory methods.
- If the instance fields include references to mutable objects, don't allow those objects to be changed:
- Don't provide methods that modify the mutable objects.
- Don't share references to the mutable objects. 
- Never store references to external, mutable objects passed to the constructor; if necessary, create copies, and store references to the copies. Similarly, create copies of your internal mutable objects when necessary to avoid returning the originals in your methods.

2 comments:

Anonymous said...

In Java Strings are immutable

Anonymous said...

In Java, Strings are immutable.

Windows 8.3 file naming setting is disabled for the product

To enable Windows 8.3 file naming setting use fsutil command Example:  c:\> fsutil 8dot3name set C: 0