I've created an issue for this:
Thanks, Tom!I knew there had to be some UML-specific thing that I needed to do to get the employeeList in the right place.As for generating the appropriate type, (ArrayLists vs Vectors), my thought was that I'd simply generate:List<Employee> employeeList;And let the user create the right-side of declaration if they want after the code has been generated.Is there currently a preference that allows the user to specify what version of Java they want to use? Perhaps using the Java profile? Since Oracle doesn't support 1.4 anymore, is there a reason that we would need to support the non-generic list?Mark
On Wed, Mar 28, 2012 at 8:32 AM, Tom Morris <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:On Wed, Mar 28, 2012 at 11:06 AM, Mark Fortner <email@example.com> wrote:I've lost track of the ends now, but my impression from the original
> Hi Linus,
> I created the association again, clicked on the link in the Properties panel
> to go to the Department association end, and then clicked Private. When I
> looked at the source tab, it still showed up as public. Oddly enough, on
> the diagram we see "-employeeList" indicating that the association end is
message was that you were changing the visibility on the wrong
association end. Remember that it's the *far* end that you need to
change for things like visibility and navigability.
Is the association navigable in both directions? (the default) If so,
> What's also odd is the fact that Employee also ends up with a public Vector
> employeeList declaration.
you'll get data structures on both ends to allow you to get to the
other end. Set isNavigable to false on the end opposite where you
want the data structure to disappear from.
Support for UML Templates and Java generics is only partially
> I suspect changing Vectors into generified Lists, and fixing the
> Multiplicity=1 issue are probably trivial changes and I'll look into that
> within the next few days.
implemented. You could probably special case the code generation for
this specific use case without generics support, but you might need to
take backward compatibility into account (e.g. provide a preference
setting for what type to generate).
Note also that ArrayList and Vector have slightly different semantics,
particularly vis a vis synchronization, so the two types aren't
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