visual basic barcode printing 16: Exam Documentation in Java

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16: Exam Documentation
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* @version .997 * */ public interface RunnableSample {
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The javadoc comment for a constructor must directly precede the constructor declaration. This comment is used to describe the purpose of the constructor. When creating a comment for a constructor, it s a good idea to provide a paragraph or two of explanation. The following is an example of a constructor comment from the Java API:
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/** * Constructs a newly allocated <code>Byte</code> object that represents * the <code>byte</code> value indicated by the <code>String</code> * parameter. The string is converted to a <code>byte</code> value in * exactly the same manner used by the <code>parseByte</code> method * for radix 10. * * @param s the <code>String</code> to be converted to <code>Byte</code> * @throws NumberFormatException If the <code>String</code> does not * contain a parseable <code>byte</code>. */ public Byte(String s) { }
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The javadoc comment for a method must directly precede the method s declaration. This comment is used to describe the purpose of the method. When creating a comment for a method it s a good idea to provide a paragraph or two of explanation. The following is an example of a method comment from the Java API:
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/** * Returns a new <code>String</code> object representing the specified * <code>byte</code>. The radix is assumed to be 10. * * @param b the <code>byte</code> to be converted * @return the string representation of the specified <code>byte</code> */ public static String toString(byte b) {
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The javadoc comment for an exception must directly precede the declaration of the method that throws the exception. This comment is a part of the overall comment for the method in question. This comment is used to describe the class of the
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exception thrown along with a description of why the exception might be thrown. The Java API often includes an exception comment that can run a page long. That level of detail is probably not necessary, but it s a good idea to provide a paragraph or two of explanation. After a brief discussion of using javadoc for variables, we will give an example of a method that throws an exception and the javadoc to support that. In this case, we used @exception and in an earlier example we used @throws; they work the same way. Finally, see Figure 16-6 to see how this javadoc looks in a browser.
javadoc for Variables
The javadoc comment for a variable must directly precede the variable declaration. This comment is used to describe the purpose of the variable. The most common reason to use javadoc for a variable is for constants (static final variables). Constants are often used to represent minimum or maximum values. When documenting a constant it s a good idea to provide a sentence or two of explanation. The following code listing and Figure 16-6 show an exception throwing method and a related constant.
/** Minimum allowable Radix is 2 */ public static final int MIN_RADIX = 2; /** * Parses the string argument as a signed byte in the radix specified * by the second argument. The characters in the string must all be * digits, of the specified radix. The resulting <code>byte</code> * value is returned. * <pre> * An exception of type <code>NumberFormatException</code> * is thrown if any of the following situations occur: * - The first argument is <code>null</code> or is * a string of zero length. * - The radix is either smaller than {@link Tags#MIN_RADIX * Character.MIN_RADIX} * - Any character of the string is not a digit</pre> * @param s the <code>String</code> containing the <code>byte</code> * representation to be parsed * @param radix the radix to use while parsing s * @return the <code>byte</code> value represented by the string * argument in the specified radix * @exception NumberFormatException If the string does not contain a * parseable <code>byte</code>. * */ public static byte parseByte(String s, int radix) throws NumberFormatException
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