cannot find symbol?


Q

qwertmonkey

You no longer have to deal with Class tokens, instantiation, exceptions,
or generics! ...
~
getCtxtDTO will return an Object of the static type T_Ctxt, but T_Ctxt
has no information about it, other than it extends Object. In order to
know more about it, you need an interface or base-class.
class Foo<T_Ctxt> in Java is *not* the same as in C++. Templates are not
even closely possible in Java. ~
What are you even *trying* to do?
~
Daniel et al, the reason why I chose to use Class tokens, instantiation and
generics instead of interfaces is because:
~
1) this code takes command line arguments (which are all text/of type String)
and returns an (I was hoping for, typed) object with marshalled and addressable
data
~
2) I don't want for users to have to write an interface for each set of
command line arguments
~
3) Since each type of program produces a distinctive type of object based on 1)
a DTO is all you need as an output, which (IMO) is all the user should be
required to handle
~
~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~
~
Now, in defense of "women walking on wearing really noisy hard sole
high heels" ...
~
But you may (and you should) consider her less suited ...
I would imagine you invite them over less often than you do less noisy women.
~
Once, in a totally serendipitous way, I met a girl from Hungary, who was a
gardener, knew what semiotics is, had been raised (in Germany as) a Franciscan,
.... (you definitely know sh!t when you trade on it!) To me she was some
Kantian-like "that sh!t an sich" ... but she smoked (which was severely
contradictory) ...
~
No, I haven't.
~
A critical room in a crowded building gets in whipping fire:
~
engineer: sets off all alarms in the building, calls fire department/emergency,
makes his way into the room, starts using all kinds of fire extinguishers, makes
huge mess and keeps frantically screaming from a balcony even after
extinguishing the fire
~
physicist: assesses the situation, asks a nurse (after clearly showing it to
her) to find the right kind of fire extinguishers and stand by with more of
them, tells her to tightly seal crack between the door and the frame with wet
clothing after he gets in and to open the door to get him out if he doesn't
knock from the inside every time after 30 seconds, puts on a wet mask, gets
in trying to remain the least excited he possibly could, from a distance uses
the right extinguisher creating the least possible mess and once done quietly
offers to clean up the mess himself ... no one else finds out what had just
happened ...
~
mathematician: notices the ensuing fire, sees fire extinguisher, ... and walks
away because "that problem had a solution"
~
The syntax of a program can interfere with understanding the semantics of it.
~
"semantics" you say? it amazes me how we tech monkeys freely mess with concepts
such as "semantics", "information", "abstract" and how we apparently think of
coding (essentially some textual carpentry) as if it were high-end philosophy
of some sort
~
There is a difference between politics and social acceptability.
I would do whatever I could to get you fired.
I would do this regardless of the type of job you were hired to do.
~
yes, there is, but that difference is voided when "socially acceptable" people
start seeing themselves as "the ones" and those who aren't as evildoers
~
My mind might be somehow so exceptionally good at visually parsing out what
should matter from what doesn't that I even find annoying that people waste
time talking about such [email protected] and/or it may relate to me being downright
lenient when it comes to people's ways
~
Research, enterprise, embedded, teaching. Especially teaching.
~
I may see your point somewhat with the former cases, but when it comes to
teaching I can tell you that the job of a teacher is not "norming" people
and/or putting their minds in straight jackets "for 'the greater good'"
~
On an unrelated note, it would be more polite of you to follow standard
usenet protocol for replying to messages. Keeping the thread in one
place
~
I use some java code based on apache commons NetComponents and I haven't figure
out how to troubleshoot that (nor have they let me know) it sometimes works

http://mail-archives.apache.org/mod_mbox/commons-user/201209.mbox/date

Albretch Mueller SimpleNNTPHdr HeaderFields ...
~
So a better analogy is that (of everybody driving on the same side of the road) ...
~
your analogy is quite a bit forceful. I myself find the left-handed people one
more appropriate
~
Ease of maintenance is a primary goal in creating software.
~
I find often arguments about those (to me silly) issues. To me it is a totally
technical problem people should not even have to talk about. I wonder why people
maintaining software themselves haven't design software as part of the software
dev cycles to
~
1) convert/parse code from java classes (and/or source) into XML
~
2) turn the XML using XSLT into "company/socially acceptable/SSCCE/maintenance
friendly" code
~
3) there may be certain things a bit hard to code for out. GUI would be a nice
aid
~
4) keep users/finger profiles
~
5) keep the whole thing as a company-wide corpus
~
You want people to spend time ...
~
Again, I wonder what makes you think that I want for "people" to waste their
time trying to help me. If -YOU- don't want to because of whatever reason, you,
very naturally and effortlessly indeed, can ignore it and that will be that
~
Yes, I have coded quite a bit of FORTRAN, ANSI C, ANSI C++ and lately java and
I even have a hard time keeping apart the three languages that I speak. I will
however be a little more conscious of how harmful/upsetting to the coding style
inquisition my coding is once I make it public
~
Also, IMO, we tech monkeys should once if a while take our heads out of our own
read ends for some fresh breathing. I (almost compulsively in an "unconscious"
way) try to help people, even offering money to (whom I believe to be) single
mothers struggling to pay for groceries, who sometimes even freak out when they
notice a stranger handing cash to them. I don't tell them they should or
shouldn't have done this or that, I just feel like I am helping my own single
mother
~
lbrtchx
 
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D

Daniel Pitts

or generics! ...
~

~
Daniel et al, the reason why I chose to use Class tokens, instantiation and
generics instead of interfaces is because:
~
1) this code takes command line arguments (which are all text/of type String)
and returns an (I was hoping for, typed) object with marshalled and addressable
data
~
2) I don't want for users to have to write an interface for each set of
command line arguments

Then how does the code know how to parse the command line? You have in
there hard-coded int, String, and long processing. If the parsing is
different, how do you intend on specifying that?

Anyway, it sounds like you want to dynamically call a method. You don't
really need generics for that, you need reflection. See
Class.getMethods(...) and Method.invoke(...).

Do be aware that you can be too smart for your own good when dealing
with Reflection. It is a jet-powered swiss-army chain-saw. It can
solve a lot of problems, but it is no small feat of engineering to do
so. If a bug is uncovered in reflective code, it will likely take longer
to fix it than it would have taken to simplify the code not to use
reflection in the first case.

I should know, because I've done it both ways. I will say however, I
didn't have to ask usenet why my code wasn't working, because I actually
read the specs. I suggest you read up on both Reflection and Generics
(and why they don't always play nice with each other).
~
"semantics" you say? it amazes me how we tech monkeys freely mess with concepts
such as "semantics", "information", "abstract" and how we apparently think of
coding (essentially some textual carpentry) as if it were high-end philosophy
of some sort
That's the difference between an engineer and a programmer. An engineer
can see the meaning and intention of a design. A programmer merely sees
a set of instructions for the processor to carry out. Programmers do
fine on small bits of software, but an engineer is required to make a
lasting system. Data is just data until its interpreted. That
interpretation is what gives it semantics. Code is also just data. The
compiler doesn't care whether your semantics are correct, it just
faithfully translates what it can into machine code, and the CPU just
faithfully executes what it can of that code.

A human on the other hand, knows *why* the code is the way that it is,
and what the goal of the code is. A human understands the meaning of the
input data, and the meaning of the output data.
~
~
yes, there is, but that difference is voided when "socially acceptable" people
start seeing themselves as "the ones" and those who aren't as evildoers
~
My mind might be somehow so exceptionally good at visually parsing out what
should matter from what doesn't that I even find annoying that people waste
time talking about such [email protected] and/or it may relate to me being downright
lenient when it comes to people's ways
~
~
I may see your point somewhat with the former cases, but when it comes to
teaching I can tell you that the job of a teacher is not "norming" people
and/or putting their minds in straight jackets "for 'the greater good'"
No, but at the same time, a teacher should at least understand the norm,
and the argument for and against it. I am personally someone who has
gone against the norm for much of my career. With much success, I might
add. The difference is that I could justify why the norm wasn't working
for the case.

Can you justify your naming convention over the Java communities coding
convention? If you had a decent justification, I might just switch to
yours.
~
~
I use some java code based on apache commons NetComponents and I haven't figure
out how to troubleshoot that (nor have they let me know) it sometimes works

http://mail-archives.apache.org/mod_mbox/commons-user/201209.mbox/date

Albretch Mueller SimpleNNTPHdr HeaderFields ...
~
~
your analogy is quite a bit forceful. I myself find the left-handed people one
more appropriate
~
~
I find often arguments about those (to me silly) issues. To me it is a totally
technical problem people should not even have to talk about. I wonder why people
maintaining software themselves haven't design software as part of the software
dev cycles to
~
1) convert/parse code from java classes (and/or source) into XML
Why XML? You've simply traded one syntax for another. It's symbol
names, comment, and examples that help humans comprehend the meaning,
not (just) structure and syntax.
~
2) turn the XML using XSLT into "company/socially acceptable/SSCCE/maintenance
friendly" code
Would that XSLT translate "DTO_T_Ctxt" into an understandable token?
~
3) there may be certain things a bit hard to code for out. GUI would be a nice
aid
I'm not sure what you mean by this.
~
4) keep users/finger profiles
Most VCS's do this, or at least part of this.
~
5) keep the whole thing as a company-wide corpus See my reply to 4.
~
~
Again, I wonder what makes you think that I want for "people" to waste their
time trying to help me. If -YOU- don't want to because of whatever reason, you,
very naturally and effortlessly indeed, can ignore it and that will be that
~
Yes, I have coded quite a bit of FORTRAN, ANSI C, ANSI C++ and lately java and
I even have a hard time keeping apart the three languages that I speak. I will
however be a little more conscious of how harmful/upsetting to the coding style
inquisition my coding is once I make it public
~
Also, IMO, we tech monkeys should once if a while take our heads out of our own
read ends for some fresh breathing. I (almost compulsively in an "unconscious"
way) try to help people, even offering money to (whom I believe to be) single
mothers struggling to pay for groceries, who sometimes even freak out when they
notice a stranger handing cash to them. I don't tell them they should or
shouldn't have done this or that, I just feel like I am helping my own single
mother

On the other hand, if a single mother came to you, told you she was
hungry and needed money for drugs, you'd probably feel somewhat
compelled to explain that drugs won't fix her hunger.
 

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