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  • 1. Google Guava Libraries 2013.3.26 Steve Min
  • 2. Contents• Introduction• com.google.common.base• com.google.common.primitives• com.google.common.collect• com.google.common.util.concurrent• com.google.common.hash• com.google.common.cache• Others• Reference
  • 3. What’s Guava?Why Guava?Guava vs. Apache CommonsGuava Design PrinciplesGuava ReleaseGuava PackageINTRODUCTION
  • 4. What’s Guava? • Open source version of Googles core Java libraries • […] Carefully designed, tested, optimized and used in production at Google • These utilities relate to: collections, concurrency, primitives, reflection, comparison, I/O, hashing, networking, strings, math, in-memory caching, in-memory publish/subscribe... and various basic data types. • The “JDK-plus”! (JDK 6+) • Apache License 2.0https://code.google.com/p/guava-libraries/wiki/PhilosophyExplained
  • 5. Why Guava? • Guava’s goal is for developer to write less code. • And for the code you do write to be simpler, cleaner, and more readable. • Battle tested in production at Google – Staggering numbers of unit tests: 286,000 as of July 2012 (generated) • Under active development and has a strong, vocal, and involved user basehttps://code.google.com/p/guava-libraries/wiki/PhilosophyExplained
  • 6. Guava vs. Apache Commons • Guava is more “mordern” – Guava greatly benefits from the Java 5 features: generics, varargs, enums, and autoboxing • Guava is very well designed / documented – factory methods (such as ImmutableList.copyOf()) – builder pattern (ImmutableList.builder(), Joiner, CharMatcher, Splitter ...) – immutability (immutable collections, CharMatcher, Joiner, Splitter,...) – implementation hiding (Predicates.xXx, ...) – favoring composition over inheritance(the ForwardXXX collections) – null-checks – enum-singleton pattern – serialization proxies – well thought-out naming conventions • Guava is consistent • Guava is in active developmenttinyurl.com/guava-vs-apache
  • 7. Guava Design Principles• There should always be some use case for which the API is clearly the best solution possible.• The semantics of methods and classes should be obvious and intuitive from their signatures, as opposed to "smart."• Encourage good code habits in Guava users, and exemplify good code habits ourselves in Guava source.• Dont try to address every use case individually• Emphasize maintainability, and leave room for future refactorings.
  • 8. Guava Release • Every 3 months, with significant new functionality and fixes. • Posted 14.0 last month. (in maven central: com.google.guava:guava:14.0) • Guavas classes and methods are a mixture of API-frozen and non-API-frozen (marked with @Beta). • So all releases are either major or patch releases; never minor.https://code.google.com/p/guava-libraries/wiki/ReleaseHistory
  • 9. Guava Packages
  • 10. PreconditionsOptionalObjectsStrings(Charsets, CaseFormat, CharMatcher, Joiner, Splitter)StopWatchThrowablesFunctional ProgrammingCOM.GOOGLE.COMMON.BASE
  • 11. Preconditions (1/3)• Useful for validation• Recommended to be used as static importsEach method has three variants:• No extra arguments• An extra object. Exception is obj.toString()• An extra String & Objects. String.format like but only allows %s (GWT compat)
  • 12. Preconditions (2/3) - Examples import static com.google.common.base.Preconditions.*; // Before public Period(Date start, Date end) { if (null == start || null == end) { throw new NullPointerException(“Dates cannot be null”); } if (start.after(end)) { throw new IllegalArgumentException(“Start cannot be after end”); } this.start = start; this.end = end; } // After public Period (Date start, Date end) { this.start = checkNotNull(start, “Start cannot be null”); this.end = checkNotNull(start, “End cannot be null”); checkArguments(start.after(end), “Start cannot be after end”); }http://www.slideshare.net/alexkorotkikh/google-guava-12991826
  • 13. Preconditions (3/3)• checkArgument(boolean) – Throws IllegalArgumentException if false – Used to validate method arguments• checkNotNull(T) – Throws NullPointerException if null – Returns the value. Can be used inline• checkState(boolean) – Throws IllegalStateException if false – Used to check object state• checkElementIndex(index,size) – Throws IndexOutOfBoundsException – Interval [0, size) (exclusive)• checkPositionIndex(index,size) – Throws IndexOutOfBoundsException – Interval [0, size] (inclusive)
  • 14. Optional<T> An immutable wrapper that is either present(contains a non-null reference ) or absent(contains nothing) but it never "contains null“. Optional Similar to Scala’s Option type Absent Present Possible uses: • return type (vs. null): "a T that must be present“ vs. "a T that might be absent" • distinguish between – "unknown" (for example, not present in a map) – "known to have no value" (present in the map, with value Optional.absent()) • wrap nullable references for storage in a collection that does not support null See the documentation on com.google.common.base.Optional.http://www.slideshare.net/savu.andrei/guava-overview-part-1-bucharest-jug-1
  • 15. Optional<T>• Creating an Optional<T> • Optional.of(notNull); • Optional.absent(); • Optional.fromNullable(maybeNull);• Unwrapping an Optional<T> • mediaType.charset().get(); // throws IllegalStateException if absent • mediaType.charset().or(Charsets.UTF_8); • mediaType.charset().or(costlySupplier); • mediaType.charset().orNull();• Other Useful methods mediaType.charset().asSet(); // 0 or 1 mediaType.charset().transform(stringFunc);
  • 16. ObjectsUseful methods provided by Objects• Objects.firstNonNull(a, b): return the first non-null object or throw NPE• Objects.equal(a, b): determines whether two possibly-null objects are equal• Objects.hashCode(objects...): generates a hash code for multiple values• Objects.toStringHelper(): Makes implementing Object.toString() cleanerThe Objects class in JDK 7 or higher provides the equivalent Objects.equalsand Objects.hash(Object...) methods.See the documentation on com.google.common.base.Objects and Guavasutilities for implementing common object methods, explained
  • 17. Objects Objects.toStringHelper()// Returns "ClassName{x=1}"Objects.toStringHelper(this) .add("x", 1) .add(“y", null) .omitNullValues() .toString();// Returns "MyObject{x=1, y=null}"Objects.toStringHelper("MyObject") .add("x", 1) .add(“y", null) .toString();
  • 18. Strings Charsets There are six standard charsets guaranteed to be implemented in every JVM. But still theres lots of code like: try { bytes = string.getBytes("UTF-8"); } catch (UnsupportedEncodingException e) { throw new AssertionError(e); // how can this possibly happen? } Do this instead: bytes = string.getBytes(Charsets.UTF_8); See the documentation on com.google.common.base.Charsets.http://www.slideshare.net/tomaszdziurko/google-guava-almost-everything-you-need-to-know
  • 19. Strings CaseFormatA handy little class for converting between ASCII case conventionsSupported formats include:• LOWER_CAMEL: lowerCamel• LOWER_HYPHEN: lower-hyphen• LOWER_UNDERSCORE: lower_underscore• UPPER_CAMEL: UpperCamel• UPPER_UNDERSCORE: UPPER_UNDERSCORECaseFormat.UPPER_UNDERSCORE.to(CaseFormat.LOWER_CAMEL, "CONSTANT_NAME"));// -> "constantName"See the documentation on com.google.common.base.CaseFormat.
  • 20. Strings CharMatcher• Whats a matching character? – WHITESPACE, ASCII, ANY (many pre-defined sets) – .is(x), .isNot(_), .oneOf("aeiou"), .inRange(a, z) – Or subclass CharMatcher, implement matches(char)• What to do with those matching characters? – matchesAllOf, matchesAnyOf, matchesNoneOf – indexIn, lastIndexIn, countIn – removeFrom, retainFrom – trimFrom, trimLeadingFrom, trimTrailingFrom – collapseFrom, trimAndCollapseFrom, replaceFrom• Example (scrub a user ID): CharMatcher.DIGIT.or(CharMatcher.is(-)).retainFrom(userInput);
  • 21. Strings CharMatcher• Scrubbing a user ID from user input:private static final CharMatcher ID_MATCHER = CharMatcher.DIGIT.or(CharMatcher.is(-));// ...ID_MATCHER.retainFrom("54-74-90not_a_digit-2014");// -> "54-74-90-2014"• Replace all digits with asterisks:CharMatcher.JAVA_DIGIT.replaceFrom("54-74-90not_a_digit-2014", "*");// -> "**-**-**not_a_digit-****"See the documentation on com.google.common.base.CharMatcher.
  • 22. Strings CharMatcher - PredefinedCharMatcher.JAVA_ISO_CONTROL.removeFrom(string);// remove control charactersCharMatcher.DIGIT.retainFrom(string);// keep only the digitsCharMatcher.ASCII.retainFrom(string);// keep only ASCII (code is less than 128) charactersCharMatcher.JAVA_DIGIT.replaceFrom(string, "*");// star out all digitsCharMatcher.JAVA_DIGIT.or(CharMatcher.JAVA_LOWER_CASE).retainFrom(string);// keep only digits or lowercase
  • 23. Strings CharMatcher – Factory methodsCharMatcher.anyOf("2468").replaceFrom("123456789", "*")//star out all even numbers. Output - 1*3*5*7*9CharMatcher.noneOf("2468").replaceFrom("123456789", "*")// star out all non-even numbers. Output - *2*4*6*8*CharMatcher.inRange(a, z).or(inRange(A, Z))CharMatcher.is(x‘)// matches only the character ‘x’CharMatcher.isNot(_)// matches any character except the ‘_’.
  • 24. Strings JoinerJoiner concatenates strings using a delimiter• throws a NPE on null objects, unless: – .skipNulls() – .useForNull(String)private static final Joiner JOINER = Joiner.on(", ").skipNulls();JOINER.join(null, "Kurt", "Kevin", null, "Chris");// -> "Kurt, Kevin, Chris"• also handle mapsstatic final MapJoiner MAP_JOINER = Joiner.on("; ") .useForNull("NODATA") .withKeyValueSeparator(":");// Map { "foo": "bar", "quux": null } -> "foo: bar; quux: NODATA"See the documentation on com.google.common.base.Joiner andGuavas string utilities, explained.
  • 25. Strings String Splitting quiz• Question: What does this return? " foo, ,bar, quux,".split(",");• Answer: ① [" foo", " ", "bar", " quux"] ② ["foo", "bar", "quux"] ③ ["foo", "", "bar", "quux"] ④ [" foo", " ", "bar", " quux", ""]• We probably want ["foo", "bar", "quux"]. How do we get it? Splitter.on(,) .trimResults() .omitEmptyStrings() .split(" foo, ,bar, quux,"); // -> ["foo", "bar", "quux"]
  • 26. Strings SplitterSplitter divides strings into substrings with a delimiter• A better, more intuitive String.split() – doesnt silently discard trailing separators – handles empty pieces predictably• By default, assumes nothing about whitespace – .trimResults() – .omitEmptyStrings() private static final Splitter SPLITTER = Splitter.on(,).trimResults(); SPLITTER.split("Kurt, Kevin, Chris"); // yields: ["Kurt", "Kevin", "Chris"]See the documentation on com.google.common.base.Splitter andGuavas string utilities, explained.
  • 27. StopWatchPrefer Stopwatch over System.nanoTime()  (and definitely over currentTimeMillis()!)  exposes relative timings, not absolute time  alternate time sources can be substituted using Ticker (read() returns nanoseconds)  toString() gives human readable formatStopwatch stopwatch = new Stopwatch().start();stopwatch.start();doSomeOtherOperation();long nanos = stopwatch.elapsedTime(TimeUnit.NANOSECONDS);See the documentation on com.google.common.base.Stopwatch.
  • 28. Throwables(1/3)Guavas Throwables utility can frequentlysimplify dealing with exceptions.Quick examples:try { someMethodThatCouldThrowAnything();} catch (IKnowWhatToDoWithThisException e) { handle(e);} catch (Throwable t) { Throwables.propagateIfInstanceOf(t, IOException.class); Throwables.propagateIfInstanceOf(t, SQLException.class); throw Throwables.propagate(t);}
  • 29. Throwables(2/3) - Propagation“Guava provides several utilities to simplify propagating exceptions”• propagate(Throwable) Propagates the throwable as-is if it is a RuntimeException or an Error, or wraps it in a RuntimeException and throws it otherwise.• propagateIfInstanceOf(Throwable,Class<X extends Exception>) Propagates the throwable as-is, if and only if it is an instance of X• propagateIfPossible(Throwable) Throws throwable as-is only if it is a RuntimeException or an Error.• propagateIfPossible(Throwable, Class<X extends Throwable>) Throws throwable as-is only if it is a RuntimeException or an Error, or an X.
  • 30. Throwables(3/3) – Casual Chain“Guava makes it somewhat simpler to study the causalchain of an exception, providing three useful methodswhose signatures are self-explanatory”• getRootCause(Throwable)• getCausalChain(Throwable)• getStackTraceAsString(Throwable)
  • 31. Functional Programming Function Function<F, T> • one way transformation of F into T • T apply(F input) • most common use: transforming collections (view) See the documentation on com.google.common.base.Function and Functional idioms in Guava, explained. The com.google.common.base.Functions class provides common functions and related utilites.http://www.slideshare.net/tomaszdziurko/google-guava-almost-everything-you-need-to-know
  • 32. Functional Programming FunctionsStatic utility methods pertaining to Functioninstances.• forMap(Map<A,B>)• compose(Function<B,C>, Function<A,B>)• constant(T)• identiy()• toStringFunction()
  • 33. Functional Programming Predicate Predicate<F> • determines true or false for a given F • boolean apply(F input) • most common use: filtering collections (view) See the documentation on com.google.common.base.Predicate and Functional idioms in Guava, explained. The com.google.common.base.Predicates class provides common predicates and related utilites.http://www.slideshare.net/tomaszdziurko/google-guava-almost-everything-you-need-to-know
  • 34. Functional Programming PredicatesThere are considerably more construction andmanipulation methods available in Predicates• instanceOf(Class)• assignableFrom(Class)• contains(Pattern)• in(Collection)• isNull()• alwaysFalse()• alwaysTrue()• equalTo(Object)• compose(Predicate, Function)• and(Predicate…)• or(Predicate…)• not(Predicate…)
  • 35. Functional Programming Functional ExamplesPredicate activeClients = new Predicate() { public boolean apply(Client client) { return client.activeInLastMonth(); }};// Returns an immutable list of the names of// the first 10 active clients in the database.FluentIterable.from(database.getClientList()) .filter(activeClients) // Predicate .transform(Functions.toStringFunction()) // Function .limit(10) .toImmutableList();
  • 36. Utility ClassesOther useful classes in com.google.common.base are:• Ascii: Static methods and constants pertaining to ASCII characters• Strings: nullToEmpty, isNullOrEmpty, common{Prefix, Suffix}• Enums: getIfPresent, valueOfFunction• Throwables: getStackTraceAsString, getCausalChain, propagateIfIns tanceOf• Suppliers: memoizeWithExpiration, ofInstance• Equivalence: A strategy for determining whether two instances are considered equivalent
  • 37. COM.GOOGLE.COMMON.PRIMITIVES
  • 38. PrimitivesA package that helps you work with Javas primitive types.If you need help doing a primitive task:① Check the wrapper class (e. g. java.lang.Integer)② Check java.util.Arrays③ Check com.google.common.primitives④ It might not exist! (Write it yourself)
  • 39. Primitives• com.google.common.primitives contains utility classes for all primitives, like Booleans, Bytes, Chars, Doubles, Floats, Ints, Longs, and Shorts.• Each has the exact same structure (but has only the subset of operations that make sense for its type).• Depending on the primitive type, useful methods like: {checked, saturated}Cast, contains, indexOf, min, max, join, fromByteArray• There are also alternate versions of some primitive types like UnsignedLong orUnsignedInteger with corresponding utility classes.• Also see Guavas primitives utilities, explained.
  • 40. Primitives - Utilities• Guava provides a number of these general-purpose utilities Primitive Type Guava Utilities byte Bytes, SignedBytes, UnsignedBytes short Shorts int Ints, UnsignedInteger, UnsignedInts long Longs, UnsignedLong, UnsignedLongs float Floats double Doubles char Chars boolean Booleans
  • 41. Primitives - Table Method Longs Ints Shorts Chars Doubles Bytes S.Bytes U.Bytes Booleans hashCode ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ compare ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ checkedCast ○ ○ ○ ○ ○saturatedCast ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ contains ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ indexOf ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ lastIndexOf ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ min ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ max ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ concat ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ join ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ toArray ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ asList ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○lexComparator ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ toByteArray ○ ○ ○ ○fromByteArray ○ ○ ○ ○
  • 42. Immutable collectionsNew collection typesUtility ClassesCOM.GOOGLE.COMMON.COLLECTGUAVAS EXTENSIONS TO THE JDK COLLECTIONSECOSYSTEM. THESE ARE SOME OF THE MOST MATURE ANDPOPULAR PARTS OF GUAVA.
  • 43. Guava CollectionsWhats inside of com.google.common.collect?• Immutable Collections• New collection types: Multimap, Multiset, BiMap, Table…• Forwarding collections, Constrained collections• Comparator-related utilities like ComparisonChain• Stuff similar to Apache Commons Collections (but with consequent support for Generics)• Some functional programming support (filter, transform, etc.)
  • 44. Guava Collections JDK or Interface Guava Utility Class Guava Immutable Version Guava Collections2 Collection JDK ImmutableCollection (avoiding java.util.Collections) List JDK Lists ImmutableList Set JDK Sets ImmutableSet SortedSet/NavigableSet JDK Sets ImmutableSortedSet Map JDK Maps ImmutableMap SortedMap JDK Maps ImmutableSortedMap Queue JDK Queues - Multiset Guava Multisets ImmutableMultiset SortedMultiset Guava Multisets ImmutableSortedMultiset Multimap Guava Multimaps ImmutableMultimap ListMultimap Guava Multimaps ImmutableListMultimap SetMultimap Guava Multimaps ImmutableSetMultimap BiMap Guava Maps ImmutableBiMap ClassToInstanceMap Guava Maps ImmutableClassToInstanceMap Table Guava Tables ImmutableTablehttps://code.google.com/p/guava-libraries/wiki/CollectionUtilitiesExplained
  • 45. Why immutable?How to create immutableIMMUTABLE COLLECTIONS
  • 46. Why immutable?• Safe for use by untrusted libraries• Thread-safe• More efficient, time & space (analysis)• Can be used as a constant• Immutable vs. unmodifiable – Very easy to use – Slightly faster – Use less memory • Sometimes far less (ImmutableSet, factor of 2~3x)
  • 47. How to create immutableImmutable** can be created in several ways:• copyOf(T): e.g. ImmutableSet.copyOf(set)• of(elements): e.g. ImmutableMap.of(“a”,”b”)• using a Builder: public static final ImmutableSet<Color> GOOGLE_COLORS = ImmutableSet.<Color>builder() .addAll(WEBSAFE_COLORS) .add(new Color(0, 191, 255)) .build();All collections support asList(const. time view)
  • 48. MultisetMultimapBimapTableRangeSetRangeMapNEW COLLECTION TYPES
  • 49. Multiset• a set of counters; also called a "bag" – counts the # of times each unique value was added – meant to replace Map<K, Integer> – implementations: HashMultiset,LinkedHashMultiset,TreeMultiset // convention: construct using create() method Multiset<String> mset = HashMultiset.create(); "the"=7 "if"=2 "of"=1 mset.count("to") "to"=3 "down"=1 "from"=4 3set.count("boo") "by"=2 "she"=2 0set.contains("boo") "in"=5 "you"=4 false "him"=2 multisetSee also com.google.common.collect.Multiset
  • 50. Multiset methodsclass.create() creates a new empty multiset,class.create(collection) or one based on the elements of a collectionadd(value) adds 1 occurrence of value to collection; oradd(value, count) adds the given # of occurrencescontains(value) true if set contains ≥ 1 occurrence of valuecount(value) returns # of occurrences of value; 0 if not founditerator() an object to examine all values in the setremove(value) removes 1 occurrence of the given value; orremove(value, count) removes the given # of occurrencessetCount(value, count) causes the given value to have the given countsize() returns sum of all countstoString() string such as "[a x 4, b x 2, c]"elementSet(), entrySet() collection views of the multiset
  • 51. Multimap• a map from keys to collections of values – meant to replace Map<K, Set<V>> or Map<K, List<V>> – implementations: ArrayListMultimap, LinkedListMultimap, HashMultimap, LinkedHashMultimap, TreeMultimap // political party -> people in it Multimap<String, String> mmap = TreeMultimap.create(); mmap.put("D", "Gore"); mmap.put("D", "Clinton"); "R" [Obama, Kerry, Gore, Clinton] "D" [Paul, Johnson] "I" [Romney, McCain, Bush] keys valuesSee also com.google.common.collect.Multimap
  • 52. Multimap methodsclass.create() creates a new empty multimap,class.create(map) or one based on the elements of a mapclear() removes all key/value pairscontainsKey(key) returns true if the given key is storedget(key) returns collection of values associated with keyput(key, value) adds value to this keys collectionputAll(key, collection) adds all given values to this keys collectionremove(key, value) removes value from this keys collectionremoveAll(key) removes all values associated with this keysize() returns number of key/value pairstoString() string such as "{a=[b, c], d=[e]}"asMap(), keys(), keySet(), various collection views of the maps datavalues()
  • 53. Choosing a Multimap• The Multimap has two sub-ADT interfaces: – ListMultimap  ArrayListMultimap, LinkedListMultimap – SetMultimap  Hash, LinkedHash, TreeMultimap• If you need list-specific methods, declare it as a ListMultimap. ListMultimap<String, String> mmap = ArrayListMultimap.create(); mmap.put("D", "Gore"); mmap.put("D", "Clinton"); System.out.println(mmap.get("D").get(0); // Gore System.out.println(mmap.get("D").get(1); // Clinton
  • 54. BiMap(Bidirectional Map)• a two-directional map – for data where a b and also b a in symmetry – avoids need to try to "invert" a map or store an inverse map – implementations: HashBiMap // state <--> state capital BiMap<String, String> bmap = HashBiMap.create(); mmap.put("Arizona", "Phoenix"); mmap.put("Washington", "Olympia"); "Washington" "Sacramento" "California" "Phoenix" "Arizona" "Olympia" keys valuesSee also com.google.common.collect.BiMap
  • 55. Bimap Methods• all methods from Map are present as well – clear, containsKey, containsValue, equals, get, isEmpty, keySet, put, putAll, remove, size, toStringclass.create() creates a new empty bi-map,class.create(map) or one based on the elements of a mapinverse() returns BiMap<V, K> in opposite directionvalues() returns set of all values
  • 56. Table• a two-dimensional (key+key) / value structure – meant to replace Map<R, Map<C, V>> – a map stores pairs of form (K, V) where only K is known later; a table stores triples of form (R, C, V) where R,C are known later – implementations: HashBasedTable, TreeBasedTable, ArrayTable // (name + SSN => age) Table<String, String, Integer> table = TreeBasedTable.create(); table.put("Marty Stepp", "597-24-6138", 29); name SSN age Marty Stepp 597-24-6138 29 Stuart Reges 703-34-1593 84See also com.google.common.collect.Table
  • 57. Table Methodsclass.create() creates a new empty table, etc.cellSet() set of all (R, C, V) triplesclear() remove all valuescolumn(C) returns column for given key as Map<R,V>contains(R, C) true if table has a mapping for the given keyscontainsRow(R), true if table has any mapping that includes thecontainsColumn(C) given row or column keyget(R, C) returns value for the given keys, or nullisEmpty() true if there are no valuesput(R, C, V) stores (R, C, V) triple in the tableputAll(table) adds all of the given tables data to this oneremove(R, C) removes any value mapped from the given keysrow(R) returns row for given key as a Map<C,V>size() number of triples in tabletoString() string such as "{a={b=c, d=e},f={g=h}}"
  • 58. RangeSet• a group of comparable ranges of values – like a set, but you can add an entire range at a time – implementations: TreeRangeSet // teenagers and old people RangeSet<Integer> ages = TreeRangeSet.create(); ages.add(Range.closed(13, 19)); ages.add(Range.atLeast(65)); System.out.println(rset.contains(15)); // true System.out.println(rset.contains(72)); // true<0 0 ... 12 13 ... 19 20 ... 64 ≥ 65 ...See also com.google.common.collect.RangeSet
  • 59. Specifying ranges• Specify a range of values by calling static methods of the Range class, each of which returns a Range object.Range.closed(min, max) [min .. max] including both endpointsRange.open(min, max) (min .. max) excluding min and maxRange.closedOpen(min, max) [min .. max) include min, exclude maxRange.openClosed(min, max) (min .. max] exclude min, include maxRange.atLeast(min) [min .. ∞) including minRange.greaterThan(min) (min .. ∞) excluding minRange.atMost(max) (-∞ .. max] including maxRange.lessThan(max) (-∞ .. max) excluding maxRange.all() all possible values, (-∞ .. ∞)Range.singleton(value) [value]; just a single valueSee also com.google.common.collect.Range
  • 60. RangeSet Methodsclass.create() creates a new empty range set, etc.add(range) adds the given range of valuesaddAll(rangeset) adds all ranges from the given setclear() removes all rangesencloses(range) true if set contains the entire given rangeenclosesAll(rangeset) true if set contains all ranges in given setisEmpty() true if there are no rangesremove(range) removes the given range of valuesspan() a Range representing all values in this setsubRangeSet(range) subset containing relevant rangestoString() string such as "[1..3], (6..65]"
  • 61. RangeMap• like a range set, but stores (range, value) pairs – implementations: TreeRangeMap // body mass index -> description RangeMap<Double, String> bmi = TreeRangeMap.create(); bmi.put(Range.lessThan(18.5), "underweight"); bmi.put(Range.closedOpen(18.5, 25.0), "normal"); bmi.put(Range.closedOpen(25.0, 30.0), "overweight"); bmi.put(Range.atLeast(30.0), "obese"); System.out.println(bmi.get(27.1)); // "overweight" < 18.5 18.5 .. 25.0 25.0 .. 30.0 ≥ 30.0 underweight normal overweight obeseSee also com.google.common.collect.RangeMap
  • 62. RangeMap Methodsclass.create() creates a new empty range map, etc.put(range, value) adds range/value pairputAll(rangemap) adds all range/value pairs from given mapclear() removes all rangesget(key) returns value for range containing keyisEmpty() true if there are no rangesremove(range) removes all values in the given rangespan() a Range representing all keys in this setsubRangeMap(range) submap containing relevant rangestoString() string such as "{[1..3]=a, (6..65]=b}"
  • 63. Other Cool FeaturesStatic ConstructorsIterablesFluentIterableMapMakerForwarding DecoratorsPeeking IteratorAbstract IteratorOrderingUTILITY CLASSES
  • 64. Other Cool Features• Collections2: utility methods related to all collections• Lists: utility methods related to lists• Sets: utility methods related to sets• Queues: utility methods related to queues• Multisets, Multimaps: utility methods related to multiset/map• Tables: utility methods related to tables• Iterables: utility methods related to collections and for-each• Iterators: utility methods related to iterators and iteration• Ranges: utility methods related to range/rangeset/rangemap• Ordering: easy-to-create comparable and comparator ordersSee also Guavas static collections utilities, explained.
  • 65. Static Constructors• Before List<TypeThatsTooLongForItsOwnGood> list = new ArrayList<TypeThatsTooLongForItsOwnGood>();• After List<TypeThatsTooLongForItsOwnGood> list = Lists.newArrayList(); Map<KeyType, LongishValueType> map = Maps.newLinkedHashMap();• Initialize collections with their starting elements very conveniently Set<Type> copySet = Sets.newHashSet(elements); List<String> theseElements = Lists.newArrayList("alpha", "beta", "gamma");
  • 66. Iterables• Helper class to work with classes implementing Iterable• The overwhelming majority of operations in the Iterables class are lazy• There is a ”clone” class: Iterators with almost the same methods as Iterables but working with Iterators• Examples: Iterable<Integer> concatenated = Iterables.concat( Ints.asList(1, 2, 3), Ints.asList(4, 5, 6)); // concatenated has elements 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6 String lastAdded = Iterables.getLast(myLinkedHashSet); String theElement = Iterables.getOnlyElement(thisSetIsDefinitelyASingleton); // if this set isnt a singleton, something is wrong!
  • 67. Iterables Methods• Traverse – concat, consumingIteration, cycle, filter, transform, limit, skip, mergeSorted, unmodifiableIterable (returns Iterable) – paddedPartition, partition (returns Iterable<List<T>>)• Querying: – addAll, removeAll, removeIf, retainAll, retainIf, all, any, contains, isEmpty, elementsEqual (returns boolean) – size, frequency, advance, indexOf (returns int) – toString (returns String)• Converting: – toArray (returns T[])• Extracting: – Find, get, getFirst, getLast, getOnlyElement, (returns T) – tryFind (returns Optional<T>)
  • 68. FluentIterableFluentIterable is a rich interface for manipulating Iterable instances in achained fashion.• Chaining (returns FluentIterable): skip, limit, cycle, filter, transform• Querying (returns boolean): allMatch, anyMatch, contains, isEmpty• Converting: to{List, Set, Map, SortedSet, SortedList}, toArray• Extracting: first, last, firstMatch (returns Optional<E>), get (returns E)Examples: FluentIterable .from(database.getClientList()) .transform(Functions.toStringFunction()) .limit(10) .toList();See also com.google.common.collect.FluentIterable.
  • 69. MapMaker• MapMaker is one of the jewels of com.google.common.collect.• A builder of ConcurrentMap instances having any combination of certain features.ConcurrentMap<User, RecGraph> recommendations = new MapMaker() .concurrencyLevel(4) .weakKeys() .expiration(10, TimeUnit.MINUTES) .makeComputingMap( new Function<User, RecGraph>() { public RecGraph apply(User user) { return createExpensiveGraph(user); } });• See documentation on com.google.common.collect.MapMaker.
  • 70. Forwarding Decorators• For all the various collection interfaces, Guava provides Forwarding abstract classes to simplify using the decorator pattern.class AddLoggingList<E> extends ForwardingList<E> { final List<E> delegate; // backing list @Override protected List<E> delegate() { return delegate; } @Override public void add(int index, E elem) { log(index, elem); super.add(index, elem); } @Override public boolean add(E elem) { return standardAdd(elem); // implements in terms of add(int, E) } @Override public boolean addAll(Collection<? extends E> c) { return standardAddAll(c); // implements in terms of add }}
  • 71. Forwarding DecoratorsInterface Forwarding DecoratorCollection ForwardingCollectionList ForwardingListSet ForwardingSetSortedSet ForwardingSortedSetMap ForwardingMapSortedMap ForwardingSortedMapConcurrentMap ForwardingConcurrentMapMap.Entry ForwardingMapEntryQueue ForwardingQueueIterator ForwardingIteratorListIterator ForwardingListIteratorMultiset ForwardingMultisetMultimap ForwardingMultimapListMultimap ForwardingListMultimapSetMultimap ForwardingSetMultimap
  • 72. Peeking Iterator• a subtype of Iterator that lets you peek() at the element• Iterators supports the method Iterators.peekingIterator(Iterator), which wraps an Iterator and returns a PeekingIterator• Remove consecutive duplicates: List<E> result = Lists.newArrayList(); PeekingIterator<E> iter = Iterators.peekingIterator(source.iterator()); while (iter.hasNext()) { E current = iter.next(); while (iter.hasNext() && iter.peek().equals(current)) { // skip this duplicate element iter.next(); } result.add(current); }
  • 73. Abstract Iterator• Implementing your own Iterator.• Implement only one method, computeNext()• wrap an iterator so as to skip null values: public static Iterator<String> skipNulls(final Iterator<String> in) { return new AbstractIterator<String>() { protected String computeNext() { while (in.hasNext()) { String s = in.next(); if (s != null) { return s; } } return endOfData(); } }; }• Note: AbstractIterator extends UnmodifiableIterator, which forbids the implementation of remove(). If you need an iterator that supports remove(), you should not extend AbstractIterator.
  • 74. Ordering(1/4)Ordering is Guava’s “fluent” Comparatorclass, which can be used to manipulate,extend, and make use of comparators.Quick examples:Comparator<String> comparator = new Comparator<String>() { public int compare(String left, String right) { return Ints.compare(left.length(), right.length()); }};List<String> list = Lists.newArrayList(“1”, “2”, “3”);if (Ordering.from(comparator).reverse().isOrdered(list)){…}
  • 75. Ordering(2/4) - CreationUsing static factory methods:• natural(): uses the natural ordering on Comparable types• usingToString(): Compares Objects by the lexicographical ordering of their string representations• arbitary(): Returns an arbitrary ordering over all objects• from(Comparator): Making a preexisting Comparator into an Ordering
  • 76. Ordering(3/4) - ManipulationOrdering can be modified to obtain many other usefulderived orderings• reverse()• compound(Comparator)• onResultOf(Function)• nullsFirst()• nullsLast()• lexicographical() – (yields an Ordering<Iterable<T>>!)
  • 77. Ordering(4/4) - Application“Guava provides a number of methods to manipulate orexamine values”• immutableSortedCopy(Iterable)• isOrdered(Iterable)• isStrictlyOrdered(Iterable)• min(Iterable)• max(Iterable)• leastOf(int, Iterable)• greatestOf(int, Iterable)Some are even optimized for the specific kind of comparatoryou have.
  • 78. Concurrency librariesMonitorListenableFutureServiceCOM.GOOGLE.COMMON.UTIL.CONCURRENTPOWERFUL, SIMPLE ABSTRACTIONS TO MAKE IT EASIER TO WRITECORRECT CONCURRENT CODE.
  • 79. Concurrency librariesFirst learn the contents of java.util.concurrent.Then check out guava concurrency libraries:• ListenableFuture<V>, ListeningExecutorService• CheckedFuture<V, X>• Service, ServiceManager• RateLimiter• ThreadFactoryBuilder• MoreExecutors• AtomicLongMap<K>• AtomicDouble• Uninterruptibles• ...
  • 80. Monitor Synchronization with Monitor • Monitor is a synchronization construct that can be used anywhere you would use a ReentrantLock. • Only one thread can occupy a monitor at any time. • operations of entering and leaving which are semantically the same as the lock and unlock operations in ReentrantLockhttp://codingjunkie.net/google-guava-synchronization-with-monitor/
  • 81. Monitor ReenterantLock vs. Monitorhttp://codingjunkie.net/google-guava-synchronization-with-monitor/
  • 82. Monitor Monitor Usage Guidelines• Basic Case• Condition Case Methods Descriptions tryEnterIf Enters this monitor if it is possible to do so immediately and the guard is satisfied. Does not block acquiring the lock and does not wait for the guard to be satisfied. enterIf Enters this monitor if the guard is satisfied. Blocks indefinitely acquiring the lock, but does not wait for the guard to be satisfied. enterWhen Enters this monitor when the guard is satisfied. Blocks indefinitely, but may be interrupted.
  • 83. ListenableFuture – What?• Future with one new method: addListener(Runnable, Executor)• When the future is done (success, exception, cancellation), the listener runs
  • 84. ListenableFuture – Why?• Callbacks? service.process(request).addListener(new Runnable() { public void run() { try { Result result = Futures.makeUninterruptible(future).get(); // do something with success |result| } catch (ExecutionException ee) { // do something with failure |ee.getCause()| } catch (RuntimeException e) { // just to be safe } } }, executor); service.process(new AsyncCallback<Result>() { public void success(Result result) { // do something with success |result| } public void failure(Exception e) { // do something with failure |e| } }, executor);
  • 85. ListenableFuture – Why?• Aspects future.addListener(new Runnable() { public void run() { processedCount.incrementAndGet(); inFlight.remove(name); lastProcessed.set(name); LOGGER.info("Done with %s", name); } }, executorService);
  • 86. ListenableFuture – When?• (+) Most Futures methods require it.• (+) Its easier than changing to ListenableFuture later.• (+) Providers of utility methods wont need to provide Future and ListenableFuture variants of their methods.• (−) "ListenableFuture" is lengthier than "Future."• (−) Classes like ExecutorService give you a plain Future by• default.
  • 87. ListenableFutuere – How?• Create ListenableFuture instead of plain Future:• ExecutorService.submit(Callable) ➜ – Call MoreExecutors.listeningDecorator on your executor.• MyFutureTask.set(V) ➜ – Use SettableFuture.
  • 88. ListenableFuture ExampleListeningExecutorService service = MoreExecutors.listeningDecorator( Executors.newFixedThreadPool(10));ListenableFuture<Explosion> explosion = service.submit(new Callable<Explosion>() { public Explosion call() { return pushBigRedButton(); }});Futures.addCallback(explosion, new FutureCallback<Explosion>() { // we want this handler to run immediately after we push the big red button! public void onSuccess(Explosion explosion) { walkAwayFrom(explosion); } public void onFailure(Throwable thrown) { battleArchNemesis(); // escaped the explosion! }});
  • 89. FuturesListenableFuture<RowKey> rowKeyFuture = indexService.lookUp(query);AsyncFunction<RowKey, QueryResult> queryFunction = new AsyncFunction<RowKey, QueryResult>() { public ListenableFuture<QueryResult> apply(RowKey rowKey) { return dataService.read(rowKey); } };ListenableFuture<QueryResult> queryFuture = Futures.transform(rowKeyFuture, queryFunction, queryExecutor);Method Descriptiontransform(ListenableFuture<A>, A Returns a new ListenableFuture whose result is the product of applying the given AsyncFunctiosyncFunction<A, B>, Executor) n to the result of the givenListenableFuture.transform(ListenableFuture<A>, F Returns a new ListenableFuture whose result is the product of applying the given Function to thunction<A, B>, Executor) e result of the givenListenableFuture.allAsList(Iterable<ListenableFuture Creates a new ListenableFuture whose value is a list containing the values of all its input futures,<V>>) if all succeed. fails if any input failssuccessfulAsList(Iterable<Listenabl Creates a new ListenableFuture whose value is a list containing the values of all its successful ineFuture<V>>) put futures. succeeds, with null in place of failures
  • 90. Service• An object with an operational state, with methos start and stop.• e.g. web servers, RPC servers, monitoring initialization, ...
  • 91. Service - Lifecycle• Lifecycle – Service.State.NEW – Service.State.STARTING – Service.State.RUNNING – Service.State.STOPPING – Service.State.TERMINATED• On Failure: – Service.State.FAILEDA stopped service may not be restarted
  • 92. Service – Lifecycle #2• Asynchronously: – start: returns ListenableFuture – stop• Synchronously: – startAndWait – stopAndWait
  • 93. Service – AbstractIdleService• AbstractIdleService – skeleton implements a Service which does not need to perform any action while in the "running" state protected void startUp() { servlets.add(new GcStatsServlet()); } protected void shutDown() {}
  • 94. Service - AbstractExecutionThreadService• AbstractExecutionThreadService – performs startup, running, and shutdown actions in a single thread. protected void startUp() { dispatcher.listenForConnections(port, queue); } protected void run() { Connection connection; while ((connection = queue.take() != POISON)) { process(connection); } } protected void triggerShutdown() { dispatcher.stopListeningForConnections(queue); queue.put(POISON); }
  • 95. Service - AbstractScheduledService• AbstractScheduledService – performs some periodic task while running – Similar to AbstractionThreadService• Override runOneIteration()• Implement scheduler() – newFixedRateSchedule – newFixedDelaySchedule
  • 96. Concurrency librariesFirst learn the contents ofjava.util.concurrent.Then check out guava concurrency libraries:• CheckedFuture<V, X>• Service, ServiceManager• RateLimiter• ThreadFactoryBuilder• AtomicLongMap<K>• AtomicDouble• Uninterruptibles• ...
  • 97. Why a new hashing API?JDK solutionHashing OverviewBloom FilterCOM.GOOGLE.COMMON.HASHTOOLS FOR MORE SOPHISTICATED HASHES THAN WHATSPROVIDED BY OBJECT.HASHCODE(), INCLUDING BLOOM FILTERS
  • 98. Why a new hashing API?• Object.hashCode() implementations tend to be very fast, but: – Strictly limited to 32 bits – Worse, composed hash codes are "collared" down to 32bits during the computation – No separation between "which data to hash" and "which algorithm to hash it with" – Implementations have very bad bit dispersion• These make it not very useful for a multitude of hashing applications: a document "fingerprint", cryptographic hashing, cuckoo hashing, Bloom filters...
  • 99. JDK solutionTo address this shortcoming, the JDK introducedtwo interfaces: – java.security.MessageDigest – java.util.zip.ChecksumEach named after a specific use case for hashing.Worse than the split: neither is remotely easy touse when you arent hashing raw byte arrays.
  • 100. Guava Hashing ExampleHashFunction hf = Hashing.murmur3_128();HashCode hc = hf.newHasher() .putLong(id) .putInt(age) .putString(name) .putBytes(someBytes) .putObject(person, personFunnel) .hash();HashCode has asLong(), asBytes(), toString()...Or put it into a Set, return it from an API, etc.(It also implements equals() in a special way.)See the documentation on com.google.common.hash.HashCode andcom.google.common.hash.Hashing.
  • 101. Hashing OverviewThe com.google.common.hash API offers:• A unified user-friendly API for all hash functions• Seedable 32- and 128-bit implementations of murmur3• md5(), sha1(), sha256(), sha512(), murmur3_128(), murmur3_32() adapters – change only one line of code to switch between these and murmur etc.• goodFastHash(int bits), for when you dont care what algorithm you use• General utilities for HashCode instances, like combineOrdered / combineUnordered
  • 102. BloomFilterA probabilistic set.• public boolean mightContain(T); – true == "probably there" – false == "definitely not there"WHY? Consider a spell-checker: – If syzygy gets red-underlined, thats annoying – But if yarrzcw doesnt get red-underlined... oh well! – And the memory savings can be very largePrimary use: short-circuiting an expensive boolean query BloomFilter<Person> friends = BloomFilter.create(personFunnel, 500, 0.01); for(Person friend : friendsList) { friends.put(friend); } // much later if (friends.mightContain(dude)) { // the probability that dude reached this place if he isnt a friend is 1% // we might, for example, start asynchronously loading things for dude while we do a more expensive exact check }
  • 103. Immutable collectionsNew collection typesPowerful collection utilitiesExtension utilitiesCOM.GOOGLE.COMMON.CACHELOCAL CACHING, DONE RIGHT, AND SUPPORTING A WIDEVARIETY OF EXPIRATION BEHAVIORS.
  • 104. Caching• Guava has a powerful on-heap key→value cache. LoadingCache<Key, Graph> graphs = CacheBuilder.newBuilder() .maximumSize(1000) .expireAfterWrite(10, TimeUnit.MINUTES) .removalListener(MY_LISTENER) .build( new CacheLoader<Key, Graph>() { public Graph load(Key key) throws AnyException { return createExpensiveGraph(key); } });
  • 105. Caches – Population• From CacheLoader LoadingCache<Key, Graph> graphs = CacheBuilder.newBuilder() .maximumSize(1000) .build( new CacheLoader<Key, Graph>() { public Graph load(Key key) throws AnyException { return createExpensiveGraph(key); } }); ... try { return graphs.get(key); } catch (ExecutionException e) { throw new OtherException(e.getCause()); }• From Callable LoadingCache<Key, Graph> graphs = CacheBuilder.newBuilder() .expireAfterAccess(10, TimeUnit.MINUTES) .build( new CacheLoader<Key, Graph>() { public Graph load(Key key) { // no checked exception return createExpensiveGraph(key); } }); ... return graphs.getUnchecked(key);
  • 106. Eviction #1• By Size: – CacheBuilder.maximumSize(long)• By custom weight: – CacheBuilder.weighter(Weighter) – CacheBuilder.maximumWeight(long) LoadingCache<Key, Graph> graphs = CacheBuilder.newBuilder() .maximumWeight(100000) .weigher(new Weigher<Key, Graph>() { public int weigh(Key k, Graph g) { return g.vertices().size(); } }) .build( new CacheLoader<Key, Graph>() { public Graph load(Key key) { // no checked exception return createExpensiveGraph(key); } });
  • 107. Eviction #2• By Time: – expireAfterAccess(long, TimeUnit) – expireAfterWrite(long, TimeUnit)• By Testing Timed: – CacheBuilder.ticker(Ticker)
  • 108. Eviction #3• By Reference-based: – CacheBuilder.weakKeys() – CacheBuilder.weakValues() – CacheBuilder.softValues()• Note: all of them are using == for equality and *not* equals()
  • 109. Eviction #4• By Explicit: – Cache.invalidate(key) – Cache.invalidateAll(keys) – Cache.invalidateAll()
  • 110. Removal Listeners• CacheBuilder.removalListener(RemovalListener)• Be aware of long running listeners. They are blocking the queue.• CacheBuilder.asynchronous(RemovalListener, Executor) CacheLoader<Key, DatabaseConnection> loader = new CacheLoader<Key, DatabaseConnection> () { public DatabaseConnection load(Key key) throws Exception { return openConnection(key); } }; RemovalListener<Key, DatabaseConnection> removalListener = new RemovalListener<Key, DatabaseConnection>() { public void onRemoval(RemovalNotification<Key, DatabaseConnection> removal) { DatabaseConnection conn = removal.getValue(); conn.close(); // tear down properly } }; return CacheBuilder.newBuilder() .expireAfterWrite(2, TimeUnit.MINUTES) .removalListener(removalListener) .build(loader);
  • 111. Cleanup• Caches built with CacheBuilder do not perform cleanup and evict values "automatically“, or instantly after a value expires, or anything of the sort.• it performs small amounts of maintenance during write operations, or during occasional read operations if writes are rare• Automatic eviction happens on writes Explicit Cache.cleanup()
  • 112. com.google.common.mathcom.google.common.iocom.google.common.eventbuscom.google.common.netcom.google.common.reflectOTHERS
  • 113. com.google.common.math Math• Convenience classes to perform some common mathematical calculations• Available classes: IntMath, LongMath, DoubleMath, and BigIntegerMath• The utility classes support overflow-aware arithmethics, so that no silent overflows occur.• Also see Guavas math utilities, explained.
  • 114. com.google.common.math Math Examples// Checked arithmetic operationsint bigNumber = IntMath.checkedAdd(Integer.MAX_VALUE, 1); // throws ArithmeticException// Defining RoundingMode for arithmetic operationsIntMath.divide(10, 4, RoundingMode.HALF_UP); // -> 3IntMath.divide(10, 4, RoundingMode.HALF_DOWN); // -> 2IntMath.divide(10, 4, RoundingMode.UNNECESSARY); // throws ArithmeticException// Common numerical operationsIntMath.gcd(20, 15); // -> 5IntMath.factorial(4); // -> 24IntMath.log10(100, RoundingMode.UNNECESSARY); // -> 2
  • 115. com.google.common.io I/O• If what you need pertains to streams, buffers, files and the like, look to the package com.google.common.io. In parts similar to Apache Commons I/O.• Key interfaces: public interface InputSupplier<T> { T getInput() throws IOException; // T is typically an InputStream, a Reader, etc. } public interface OutputSupplier<T> { T getOutput() throws IOException; // T is typically an OutputStream, a Writer, etc. }• Typically: InputSupplier<InputStream>, OutputSupplier <Writer>, etc. This lets all the utility classes be useful for many kinds of I/O.• Also see Guavas I/O package utilities, explained.
  • 116. com.google.common.io StreamsTerminology:• byte stream means "InputStream or OutputStream"• char stream means "Reader or Writer."Utilities for these things are in the classes ByteStreamsand CharStreams (which have largely parallel structure).
  • 117. com.google.common.io ByteStreams • byte[] toByteArray(InputStream) • byte[] toByteArray(InputSupplier) • void readFully(InputStream, byte[]) • void write(byte[], OutputSupplier) • long copy(InputStream, OutputStream) • long copy(InputSupplier, OutputSupplier) • long length(InputSupplier) • boolean equal(InputSupplier, InputSupplier) • InputSupplier slice(InputSupplier, long, long) • InputSupplier join(InputSupplier...)CharStreams is similar, but deals in Reader, Writer, String andCharSequence (often requiring you to specify a Charset).See the documentation on com.google.common.io.ByteStreams andcom.google.common.io.CharStreams.
  • 118. com.google.common.io Files• The Files class works one level higher than ByteStreams and CharStreams, and has a few other tricks.• In parts superseeded by the NIO.2 classes in JDK 7 or higher. • byte[] toByteArray(File) • String toString(File, Charset) • void write(byte[], File) • void write(CharSequence, File, Charset) • long copy(File, File) • long copy(InputSupplier, File) • long copy(File, OutputSupplier) • long copy(File, Charset, Appendable) • long move(File, File) • boolean equal(File, File) • List<String> readLines(File, Charset)
  • 119. com.google.common.eventbus OverviewClasses from the eventbus package can be used as a simple tool toimplement an in-memory publish-subscrib use caseBesides standard features these classes have some extras:• checking if someone is listening for an event of given type• events hierarchyThere are two variants for the event bus:• EventBus (synchronous)• AsyncEventBus (asynchronous)See the documentation on com.google.common.eventbus
  • 120. com.google.common.eventbus Examples:ListenerListener class needs only one additional element, a methodannotated with@Subscribe.Argument of this method defines what type of event this class islistening for.There are no restrictions to be an event class. It could also just bea String orInteger.One listener can subscribe (listen for) more than one type of event. public class MyListener { @Subscribe public listen(Integer event) { // ... } }See the documentation on com.google.common.eventbus.Subscribe
  • 121. com.google.common.eventbus Examples:EventBusEventBus eventBus = new EventBus("example");MyListener listener = new MyListener();eventBus.register(listener);eventBus.post(42);// EventBus synchronously calls listener.listen(42)• See the document on Guavas event bus utility, explained.
  • 122. com.google.common.eventbus DeadEventTo handle events without any listener we can use the pre-defined DeadEvent.A DeadEvent is posted when the EventBus receives an event withoutany listeners to it.In such situation we can, for example, log a warning message to alog file.See the documentation on com.google.common.eventbus.DeadEvent
  • 123. com.google.common.netClasses in com.google.common.net• work with literals of: URI, URL, IP(v4/v6)• never cause DNS services to be accessed (JDK does…)Examples:• HostSpecifier: syntactically valid host specifier, suitable for use in a URI• InternetDomainName: RFC 1035, i18n domain names• InetAddresses: utility class pertaining to Inet(4|6)Address instances• HttpHeaders: constant definitions for the HTTP header field names• MediaType: an Internet Media Type (also known as a MIME Type or Content Type)
  • 124. com.google.common.reflectHere be dragons!Utility classes to work with Java reflection.Please dont use reflection if youre not writing a library. It will lead to breakageat runtime.• TypeToken• TypeToInstanceMap (ImmutableTypeToInstanceMap, MutableTypeToInstanceMap)• Types• TypeResolver• ClassPath• Reflection• Invokable (ConstructorInvokable, MethodInvokable)• ParameterAlso see Guavas new reflection utilities, explained.
  • 125. com.google.common.annotations• Beta• VisibleForTesting• GWTCompatible• GWTIncompatibleAlso see com.google.common.annotations
  • 126. REFERENCE
  • 127. Reference• Guava on Google Code• http://www.tfnico.com/presentations/google-guava• Google Guava- juice up your java• Using The Google Collections Library For Java• Silicon Valley Java Users Group Sept 2012 presentation slides• DevoxxFR 2012 presentation slides• Caching presentation from Devoxx France 2012• Guava util.concurrent presentation• Guava presentation (@ Netflix)• Collection presentation from Washington University lecture• Introduction to google guava[KOR]• Google guava - almost everything you need to know• Guava Overview. Part 1 @ Bucharest JUG #1• Guava Overview Part 2 Bucharest JUG #2• http://bhavintechspace.blogspot.de/2012/12/google-guava-introduction.html