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% javadoc d /home/html-dest com.testpkg
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In this case we used the d flag to indicate the destination directory for the HTML output. So the command line reads, Run javadoc, put the output in a directory called home/html-dest, and run the utility against all of the java files in the com.testpkg package.
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javadoc has a wide range of command line options, in fact, a huge range of command-line options so many that there is a facility that allows you to store your command-line options in a file. Let s cover some of options you might find useful for your project:
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Allows you to specify the description that appears in the title bar of your browser window. See Figure 16-1.
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FIGURE 16-1
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Allows you to specify a description that appears in the top right of your class documentation. See Figure 16-1. Allows you to specify a description that appears in the lower right footer area of your class documentation. See Figure 16-2. Allows you to specify a description that appears in the bottom of your class documentation. See Figure 16-2.
The following collection of command-line arguments allow you to specify which classes and members are documented, based on their access modifiers:
-public
Documents only public classes and members.
-protected
This is the option if you don t specify a command-line argument. It documents only protected and public classes and members.
FIGURE 16-2
Example of a custom footer and bottom
16: Exam Documentation
-package -private
Documents package level (default), protected, and public classes and members. Documents all classes and members. (private means "everything," including things marked private.) Displays online help a good way to access all of these options.
Here are some more potentially useful command line arguments:
-help -source 1.4
Enables javadoc to handle assertions if you have used them in your code. Use it for documenting code that you ve compiled using the -source 1.4 flag.
The World s Shortest Review of HTML Tags
Inside your javadoc comments you can format your text using standard HTML tags. The following (exhaustive) list of tags should be enough for you to properly document your project.
<a href=>
</a> The anchor tag will allow you to link your javadoc to a URL, for example, <a href= http://www.wickedlysmart.com/ newindex.html >Go to Wickedly Smart</a>
<code>
</code> This tag will tell the javadoc utility to use code style font (probably courier) for the enclosed content, perfect for indicating code snippets in your comments. </pre> This tag will tell the javadoc utility to maintain the formatting of the enclosed content. This is very useful if you want to include a multiline code snippet in your javadoc and maintain the formatting (indenting, spacing, etc.).
<pre>
The following code snippet was run through the javadoc utility, and Figure 16-3 shows a portion of the API style documentation that was generated. Notice that the javadoc utility ignored the formatting of the paragraph documentation, but preserved the formatting of the code snippet inside of the <pre> tag. Also notice how the <a href> tag was formatted to produce a live link to a website.
/** * An example of HTML tags in a javadoc comment.
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* * The <code>Byte</code> class wraps a primitive type * <code>byte</code> in an object. An object of type * <code>Byte</code> contains a single field whose type * is <code>byte</code>. * * <pre> * int doStuff() { * if (x < y) { * x = 42; * } * }</pre> * * @see <a href="http://wickedlysmart.com">Go to Wickedly Smart</a> */ public class Tags { }
FIGURE 16-3
Common HTML tags enhancing javadoc API output
16: Exam Documentation
Useful javadoc Tags for Classes and Interfaces
Here are some useful javadoc tags for classes and interfaces:
@author
You can provide from zero to many author tags in your class comments. Although, given the nature of the exam, we d advise zero or one. There are no formatting rules for the content after these tags. By default, author information is not included in the final API documentation; it will only be seen by people reading your source code. If you want to include the author information in your final javadoc output, you must run javadoc with the author flag.
@version This tag allows you to tie into Source Code Control Systems,
which will automatically provide accurate versioning and date updates. Given that this is a one-person project, we recommend that if you use this tag, you insert your own manual version and date information. By default, version information is not included in the final API documentation; it will only be seen by people reading your source code. If you want to include the version information in your final javadoc output, you must run javadoc with the version flag.
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