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CHAPTER 10 USING STRONGLY TYPED INTERFACES WITH JPUBLISHER
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When -usertypes=oracle (the default), JPublisher generates ORAData classes for objects, collections, and object reference types. When -usertypes=jdbc, JPublisher generates SQLData classes for object types. JPublisher does not generate classes for collection or object reference types in this case; you must use java.sql.Array for all collection types and java.sql.Ref for all object reference types. Next, we ll look at how to use a JPublisher property file, which allows you to specify your JPublisher options in a text file.
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JPublisher Property File Syntax
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Let s assume we execute the following command (don t worry about what this command does for now we ll delve into that soon): jpub -user=benchmark/benchmark -methods=none -builtintypes=jdbc -numbertypes=objectjdbc -usertypes=jdbc -sql address:Address Instead of using command-line options as just shown, we can put these options in a properties file and specify the properties filename instead of the command line, by using the props command-line option. (You have to prefix an option with jpub. in the properties file.) We ll use this technique throughout the book, as it is convenient and less error-prone. For example, the following prop_address.txt properties file contains all command-line options specified in the preceding JPublisher command: jpub.user=benchmark/benchmark jpub.methods=none jpub.builtintypes=jdbc jpub.numbertypes=objectjdbc jpub.usertypes=jdbc jpub.sql=address:Address:MyAddress jpub.package=book.ch10.jpub We can now execute a JPublisher command equivalent to the previous one that uses the command-line options specified in prop_address.txt: jpub -props=prop_address.txt
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JPublisher Input File Syntax
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Instead of specifying the class generation option (see the sql option in the section JPublisher Commonly Used Options ) on the command line, we can specify them in an input file, which in turn can be specified on the command line using the input command-line option. We could also specify the input file option itself in the properties file with the property jpub.input. An input file consists of one or more translation statements (statements that specify which database object type would map to which Java class) that adhere to the following syntax (from Oracle Database JPublisher User s Guide [10g Release 1]) :
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CHAPTER 10 USING STRONGLY TYPED INTERFACES WITH JPUBLISHER
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( SQL name | SQL [ schema_name.]toplevel [( name_list)] | TYPE type_name) [GENERATE java_name_1] [AS java_name_2] [TRANSLATE database_member_name AS simple_java_name { , database_member_name AS simple_java_name}* ] The commonly used translation line elements are provided in the sections that follow. For more details on the syntax and a host of other useful options related to the input file, please see 5 of Oracle Database JPublisher User s Guide (10g Release 1).
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Specifying the Object Type Name or Package Name to Be Materialized in Java
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The SQL name | TYPE type_name clause identifies a SQL type or a PL/SQL package that you want JPublisher to translate (i.e., publish a Java class) for example, SQL BENCHMARK.PERSON.
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Specifying the Target Java Class Name and/or Subclass Name to Be Generated
The GENERATE clause essentially determines the name of the generated class and any subclasses that you may want to generate and eventually override. When you use only the AS clause (i.e., without a GENERATE clause), JPublisher generates the specified class and maps it to the SQL type or the PL/SQL package. When you use both the GENERATE clause and the AS clause for a SQL user-defined type, the GENERATE clause specifies the name of the base Java class that JPublisher generates, and the AS clause specifies the name of the derived Java class that extends the generated base class. For example, the following line instructs JPublisher to generate a class named Address in a file called Address.java for the object type address: SQL address as Address Suppose you want to generate a class named MyAddress corresponding to the object type address. You would also like to generate a base class Address that the class MyAddress class extends. The following translation line does it for you: SQL address GENERATE Address as MyAddress
Customizing the Generated Java Object Attribute Names
The TRANSLATE database_member_name AS simple_java_name clause optionally specifies a different name for an attribute or method. For example, if you want to change the name of the attribute hire_date in database to HireDate in Java, you can specify the following TRANSLATION clause: TRANSLATE HIRE_DATE AS HireDate. This is useful in ensuring that the generated Java attribute names follow your desired naming convention.
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