given that local and anonymous classes are special kinds of inner
classes, we could also simply change the sentence to:
"It is not an inner class."
Anyway, I think the change of the first sentence is much more important,
i.e. removing the "top-level"...
Maybe we should also remove "top-level" from the next sentence:
"It is a top-level non-abstract class, or is annotated `(a)Decorator`."
So that we would end up with:
A Java class is a managed bean if it meets all of the following conditions:
* It is not an inner class.
* It is a non-abstract class, or is annotated `@Decorator`.
* It does not implement `javax.enterprise.inject.spi.Extension`.
* It is not annotated `@Vetoed` or in a package annotated `@Vetoed`.
* It has an appropriate constructor - either:
What do you think?
Dne 4.5.2016 v 02:32 John D. Ament napsal(a):
I think I had an action item to get this clarified, not 100% sure, but
let me give this a shot.
Tomas raised a PR for CDI-508 to clarify which classes are meant to be
managed beans. You can find that PR here:
The line that doesn't sound right to me in the change is to go from:
It is not a non-static inner class.
It is not a non-static nested class.
I'll use the java programming language tutorial as a point of reference,
you can read the page I'll refer to here:
Basically, non-static nested classes are AKA inner classes. The term
"non-static inner class" shouldn't exist, and that means the original
text doesn't make sense, and should probably be inferred as "It is not
an inner class"
From reading this part of the spec, it becomes unreadable due to the
double negative (probably why the aka exists). My proposal was to
change the line to instead read (in a positive way) "It is a static
nested class" but I can also understand if we want to do this in an
exclusion pattern rather than an inclusion pattern.
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