Your SlideShare is downloading. ×
08 refactoring
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Thanks for flagging this SlideShare!

Oops! An error has occurred.

×

Introducing the official SlideShare app

Stunning, full-screen experience for iPhone and Android

Text the download link to your phone

Standard text messaging rates apply

08 refactoring

1,728
views

Published on

Published in: Education, Technology, Design

0 Comments
2 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

No Downloads
Views
Total Views
1,728
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
0
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
64
Comments
0
Likes
2
Embeds 0
No embeds

Report content
Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
No notes for slide
  • Tinguely car http://www.jaunted.com/story/2006/7/14/55234/2992/travel/When+Garbage+is+More+Than+Garbage
  • Question the audience to ask how they would do the following
    DETECTION
    Class with lots of accessors and few methods
    Each change to a class, affects indirect clients
    See also next SLIDE
    WHEN NOT A PROBLEM
    User Interfaces or databases may need to have access to indirect providers
    Brokers or object servers are special objects returning objects
  • Transcript

    • 1. 8. Refactoring and Design Patterns
    • 2. Birds-eye view © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Introduction 1.2 Beware of misplaced responsibilities — cluttered code impacts extensibility. Beware of misplaced responsibilities — cluttered code impacts extensibility.
    • 3. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.3 Roadmap > Some Principles > What is Refactoring? > The Law of Demeter > Common Code Smells > Design Patterns > The Singleton Pattern
    • 4. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.4 Literature > Martin Fowler, Kent Beck, John Brant, William Opdyke and Don Roberts, Refactoring: Improving the Design of Existing Code, Addison Wesley, 1999. > Serge Demeyer, Stéphane Ducasse and Oscar Nierstrasz, Object- Oriented Reengineering Patterns, Morgan Kaufmann, 2002. > Erich Gamma, Richard Helm, Ralph Johnson and John Vlissides, Design Patterns: Elements of Reusable Object-Oriented Software, Addison Wesley, Reading, Mass., 1995. > Sherman R. Alpert, Kyle Brown and Bobby Woolf, The Design Patterns Smalltalk Companion, Addison Wesley, 1998.
    • 5. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.5 Roadmap > Some Principles > What is Refactoring? > The Law of Demeter > Common Code Smells > Design Patterns > The Singleton Pattern
    • 6. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.6 The Open-Closed Principle > Software entities should be open for extension but closed for modifications. — Design classes and packages so their functionality can be extended without modifying the source code
    • 7. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.7 The Object Manifesto > Delegation and encapsulation: — “Don’t do anything you can push off to someone else.” — “Don’t let anyone else play with you.” – Joseph Pelrine
    • 8. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.8 The Programmer Manifesto > Once and only once — Avoiding writing the same code more than once > Don’t ask, tell! MyWindow>>displayObject: aGrObject aGrObject displayOn: self MyWindow>>displayObject: aGrObject aGrObject isSquare ifTrue: […] aGrObject isCircle ifTrue: […] …
    • 9. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.9 Good Signs of OO Thinking > Short methods — Simple method logic > Few instance variables > Clear object responsibilities — State the purpose of the class in one sentence — No super-intelligent objects — No manager objects
    • 10. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.10 Some Principles > The Dependency Inversion Principle — Depend on abstractions, not concrete implementations – Write to an interface, not a class > The Interface Segregation Principle — Many small interfaces are better than one “fat” one > The Acyclic Dependencies Principle — Dependencies between package must not form cycles. – Break cycles by forming new packages http://www.objectmentor.com/resources/articles/Principles_and_Patterns.PDF
    • 11. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.11 Packages, Modules and other > The Common Closure Principle — Classes that change together, belong together – Classes within a released component should share common closure. That is, if one needs to be changed, they all are likely to need to be changed. > The Common Reuse Principle — Classes that aren’t reused together don’t belong together – The classes in a package are reused together. If you reuse one of the classes in a package, you reuse them all. http://www.objectmentor.com/resources/articles/Principles_and_Patterns.PDF
    • 12. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.12 Roadmap > Some Principles > What is Refactoring? > The Law of Demeter > Common Code Smells > Design Patterns > The Singleton Pattern
    • 13. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.13 What is Refactoring? > The process of changing a software system in such a way that it does not alter the external behaviour of the code, yet improves its internal structure. — Fowler, et al., Refactoring, 1999.
    • 14. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.14 Refactoring in the Package Browser
    • 15. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.15 Typical Refactorings Class Refactorings Method Refactorings Attribute Refactorings add (sub)class to hierarchy add method to class add variable to class rename class rename method rename variable remove class remove method remove variable push method down push variable down push method up pull variable up add parameter to method create accessors move method to component abstract variable extract code in new method
    • 16. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.16 Why Refactor? “Grow, don’t build software” — Fred Brooks > The reality: — Extremely difficult to get the design “right” the first time — Hard to fully understand the problem domain — Hard to understand user requirements, even if the user does! — Hard to know how the system will evolve in five years — Original design is often inadequate — System becomes brittle over time, and more difficult to change > Refactoring helps you to — Manipulate code in a safe environment (behavior preserving) — Recreate a situation where evolution is possible — Understand existing code
    • 17. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.17 Rename Method — manual steps > Do it yourself approach: — Check that no method with the new name already exists in any subclass or superclass. — Browse all the implementers (method definitions) — Browse all the senders (method invocations) — Edit and rename all implementers — Edit and rename all senders — Remove all implementers — Test > Automated refactoring is better !
    • 18. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.18 Rename Method > Rename Method (method, new name) > Preconditions — No method with the new name already exists in any subclass or superclass. — No methods with same signature as method outside the inheritance hierarchy of method > PostConditions — method has new name — relevant methods in the inheritance hierarchy have new name — invocations of changed method are updated to new name > Other Considerations — Typed/Dynamically Typed Languages => Scope of the renaming
    • 19. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.19 Roadmap > Some Principles > What is Refactoring? > The Law of Demeter > Common Code Smells > Design Patterns > The Singleton Pattern
    • 20. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.20 The Law of Demeter > “Do not talk to strangers” — You should only send messages to: – an argument passed to you – an object you create – self, super – your class > Don’t send messages to objects returned from other message sends en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Law_Of_Demeter
    • 21. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.21 Law of Demeter by Example NodeManager>>declareNewNode: aNode |nodeDescription| (aNode isValid) "OK — passed as an argument to me" ifTrue: [ aNode certified]. nodeDescription := NodeDescription for: aNode. nodeDescription localTime. ”OK — I created it" self addNodeDescription: nodeDescription. ”OK — I can talk to myself" nodeDescription data "Wrong! I should not know" at: self creatorKey "that data is a dictionary" put: self creator
    • 22. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.22 The Dark Side of the Law of Demeter Class A instVar: myCollection A>>do: aBlock myCollection do: aBlock A>>collect: aBlock ^ myCollection collect: aBlock A>>select: aBlock ^ myCollection select: aBlock A>>detect: aBlock ^ myCollection detect: aBlock A>>isEmpty ^ myCollection isEmpty To avoid giving direct access to instance variables, you may need to introduce many delegating methods … Traits can help — see final lecture
    • 23. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.23 Curing Navigation Code > Iteratively move behaviour close to data — Use Extract Method and Move Method See: Object-Oriented Reengineering Patterns
    • 24. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.24 The Law of Demeter, violated Indirect Provider doSomething() Intermediate Provider +provider getProvider() Indirect Client intermediate.provider.doSomething() or intermediate.getProvider().doSomething() provider intermediate Law of Demeter: A method "M" of an object "O" should invoke only the methods of the following kinds of objects. 1. itself 3. any object it creates /instantiates 2. its parameters 4. its direct component objects
    • 25. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.25 Eliminate Navigation Code … engine.carburetor.fuelValveOpen = true Engine +carburetor Car -engine +increaseSpeed() Carburetor +fuelValveOpen Engine -carburetor +speedUp() Car -engine +increaseSpeed() … engine.speedUp() carburetor.fuelValveOpen = true Carburetor +fuelValveOpen Car -engine +increaseSpeed() Carburetor -fuelValveOpen +openFuelValve() Engine -carburetor +speedUp() carburetor.openFuelValve()fuelValveOpen = true
    • 26. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.26 Roadmap > Some Principles > What is Refactoring? > The Law of Demeter > Common Code Smells > Design Patterns > The Singleton Pattern
    • 27. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.27 Misplaced Methods > Avoid implementing a method which neither accesses instance variables nor accesses any state — Probably belongs in one of the classes of the objects it does send to Klimas, et al., Smalltalk with Style MyClass>>pop: anOrderedCollection anOrderedCollection removeFirst.
    • 28. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.28 Code Smells “If it stinks, change it” — Grandma Beck — Duplicated Code – Missing inheritance or delegation — Long Method – Inadequate decomposition — Large Class / God Class — Too many responsibilities — Long Parameter List — Object is missing — Type Tests — Missing polymorphism — Shotgun Surgery — Small changes affect too many objects
    • 29. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.29 Code Smells — Feature Envy – Method needing too much information from another object — Data Clumps – Data always used together (x,y -> point) — Parallel Inheritance Hierarchies – Changes in one hierarchy require change in another hierarchy — Lazy Class – Does too little — Middle Man – Class with too many delegating methods — Temporary Field – Attributes only used partially under certain circumstances — Data Classes – Only accessors
    • 30. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.30 Curing Long Methods > Long methods — Decompose into smaller methods — Self sends should read like a script — Comments are good delimiters — A method is the smallest unit of overriding self setUp; run; tearDown.
    • 31. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.31 Curing Duplicated Code > In the same class — Extract Method > Between two sibling subclasses — Extract Method — Push identical methods up to common superclass — Form Template Method > Between unrelated class — Create common superclass — Move to Component — Extract Component (e.g., Strategy)
    • 32. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.32 Curing God Class > God Class — Incrementally redistribute responsibilities to existing (or extracted) collaborating classes — Find logical sub-components – Set of related working methods/instance variables — Move methods and instance variables into components — Extract component — Extract Subclass – If not using all the instance variables See: Object-Oriented Reengineering Patterns
    • 33. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.33 Curing Type Tests > Missing Polymorphism — Tell, don’t ask! — Shift case bodies to (new) methods of object being tested — Self type checks: – Introduce hook methods and new subclasses — Client type checks – Introduce “tell” method into client hierarchy — Possibly introduce State / Strategy or Null Object Design Patterns See: Object-Oriented Reengineering Patterns
    • 34. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.34 Transformation A init() Client a : A m() switch (a.class) case B: a.init(); ((B) a).x(); case C: a.init(); ((C)) a).y(); Case D: ((D) a).z() B x() C init() Y() D z() this.init (); this.x(); this.init (); this.y(); Client a : A m() a.doit(); A init() doit() B x() doit() C init() Y() doit() D z() doit() this.z();
    • 35. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.35 Roadmap > Some Principles > What is Refactoring? > The Law of Demeter > Common Code Smells > Design Patterns > The Singleton Pattern
    • 36. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.36 Design Patterns > Design Patterns document recurrent solutions to design problems — They have names – Composite, Visitor, Observer... — They are not components! — Design Patterns entail tradeoffs — Will be implemented in different ways in different contexts
    • 37. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.37 Why Design Patterns? > Smart — Elegant solutions that a novice would not think of > Generic — Independent of specific system type, language > Well-proven — Successfully tested in several systems > Simple — Combine them for more complex solutions > Caveat — Not everything that is called a “pattern” fulfils these criteria!
    • 38. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.38 > Design Patterns are not “good” just because they are patterns — It is just as important to understand when not to use a Design Pattern — Every Design Pattern has tradeoffs — Most Design Patterns will make your design more complicated – More classes, more indirections, more messages — Don’t use Design Patterns unless you really need them! Alert!!! Patterns are invading!
    • 39. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.39 About Pattern Implementation > Do not confuse structure and intent! — Design Patterns document a possible implementation – Not a definitive one — Design Patterns are about intent and tradeoffs
    • 40. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.40 Common Design Patterns Pattern Intent Adapter Convert the interface of a class into another interface clients expect. Proxy Provide a surrogate or placeholder for another object to control access to it. Composite Compose objects into part-whole hierarchies so that clients can treat individual objects and compositions uniformly. Template Method Define the skeleton of an algorithm in an operation, deferring some steps so they can be redefined by subclasses. What tradeoffs do these patterns introduce?
    • 41. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.41 Roadmap > Some Principles > What is Refactoring? > The Law of Demeter > Common Code Smells > Design Patterns > The Singleton Pattern
    • 42. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.42 The Singleton Pattern Intent: > Ensure that a class has only one instance, and provide a global point of access to it Problem: > We want a class with a unique instance. Solution: > Give the class the responsibility to initialize and provide access to the unique instance. Forbid creation of new instances.
    • 43. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.43 Singleton Structure
    • 44. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.44 Object subclass: #SystemChangeNotifier instanceVariableNames: 'eventSource silenceLevel' classVariableNames: 'UniqueInstance' poolDictionaries: '' category: 'System-Change Notification' SystemChangeNotifier class instanceVariableNames: '' SystemChangeNotifier class>>new ^self error: self instanceCreationErrorString SystemChangeNotifier class>>uniqueInstance UniqueInstance ifNil: [UniqueInstance := self createInstance]. ^UniqueInstance Singleton Example: SystemChangeNotifier NB: This example uses a class variable rather than a class instance variable.
    • 45. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.45 Singleton Example: ChangeSet class instanceVariableNames: 'current' ChangeSet class>>new ^ self basicNewChangeSet: ChangeSet defaultName ChangeSet class>>newChanges: aChangeSet SystemChangeNotifier uniqueInstance noMoreNotificationsFor: current. current isolationSet: nil. current := aChangeSet. … ChangeSet class>>current ^ current Here we have many instances, but only a Singleton is active. A class instance variable is used. new is not forbidden.
    • 46. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.46 Implementation Issues > Class variable — One singleton for a complete hierarchy > Class instance variable — One singleton per class
    • 47. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.47 Implementation Issues > Singletons may be accessed via a global variable — E.g., NotificationManager uniqueInstance notifier > Global Variable vs. Class Method Access — Global Variable Access is dangerous: if we reassign Notifier we lose all references to the current window. — Class Method Access is better because it provides a single access point. SessionModel>>startupWindowSystem Notifier initializeWindowHandles. ... oldWindows := Notifier windows. Notifier initialize. ... ^oldWindows
    • 48. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.48 Implementation Issues > Persistent Singleton: — only one instance exists and its identity does not change – E.g., notification manager > Transient Singleton: — only one instance exists at any time, but that instance changes – E.g., current session > Single Active Instance Singleton: — a single instance is active at any point in time, but other dormant instances may also exist. – E.g., active project Singleton is about time, not access
    • 49. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.49 Access using new — not a good idea > The intent (uniqueness) is not clear anymore! — new is normally used to return newly created instances. The programmer does not expect this: Singleton class>>new ^self uniqueInstance |screen1 screen2| screen1 := Screen new. screen2 := Screen uniqueInstance
    • 50. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.50 What you should know! How does the Open-Closed Principle apply to OOP? What are signs that an object has clearly-defined responsibilities? How can you recognize misplaced methods? How should you refactor long methods? How can you eliminate duplicated code between unrelated classes? Why are type tests a code smell? When do design patterns themselves turn into code smells? Why is it a bad idea to use global variables to store Singleton instances?
    • 51. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Refactoring and Design Patterns 8.51 Can you answer these questions? How do the Common Closure and Common Reuse Principles alter the usual notion of cohesion? How does refactoring differ from reengineering? Can refactoring be fully automated? In what situations does the Law of Demeter not apply? How do design patterns make use of delegation? Why are Long Parameter Lists a code smell? Are isNil tests a code smell? What design pattern could help you eliminate them? Is the Smalltalk SystemDictionary a good example of a Singleton?
    • 52. © Oscar Nierstrasz ST — Introduction 1.52 Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported You are free: to Share — to copy, distribute and transmit the work to Remix — to adapt the work Under the following conditions: Attribution. You must attribute the work in the manner specified by the author or licensor (but not in any way that suggests that they endorse you or your use of the work). Share Alike. If you alter, transform, or build upon this work, you may distribute the resulting work only under the same, similar or a compatible license. For any reuse or distribution, you must make clear to others the license terms of this work. The best way to do this is with a link to this web page. Any of the above conditions can be waived if you get permission from the copyright holder. Nothing in this license impairs or restricts the author's moral rights. License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/