Home » Tag Archives: Design Patterns (page 9)

Tag Archives: Design Patterns

Java EE Revisits Design Patterns: Observer

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Aside from being implemented in many languages and many applications, Observer Pattern has been a part of Java since version 1.0. Observer Pattern is also a good implementation of Hollywood Principle. Just like Agents in Hollywood like to callback the candidates for a role instead of being called daily to be asked about available jobs, most of the server side ...

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The Strategy Pattern

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In a recent blog on I received a comment from Wojciech Soczy?ski about how the “strategy” pattern can be used to enforce the Single Responsibility Principle (SRP) when using Tell Don’t Ask (TDA). At some point I plan to discuss this further, but first thought that it would be a good idea to define the Strategy Pattern using the ShoppingCart ...

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Java EE Revisits Design Patterns: Asynchronous

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Although you may not find Asynchronous method calls listed as a design pattern, I find it worth to mention. So here comes the last post of my JavaEE Revisits Design Patterns series. Asynchronous method calls is not much more than multithreading. Basically it refers to a a method call which would run in a separate thread, thus the main (caller) ...

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Concurrency Pattern: Producer and Consumer

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In my career spanning 15 years, the problem of Producer and Consumer is one that I have come across only a few times. In most programming cases, what we are doing is performing functions in a synchronous fashion where the JVM or the web container handles the complexities of multi-threading on its own. However, when writing certain kinds of use ...

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GWT MVP made simple

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GWT Model-View-Presenter is a design pattern for large scale application development. Being derived from MVC, it divides between view and logic and helps to create well-structured, easily testable code. To help lazy developers like me, I investigate how to reduce the amount of classes and interfaces to write when using declarative UIs. Classic MVP You know how to post a ...

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The Wizard Design Pattern

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We all love wizards…. (Software wizards I mean). We are always happy to jump on those ”Next” buttons like we were dancing the funky chicken on our… well you get the point. So today we bring you your beloved wizard into your coding experience. Let’s jump right into an example. Say you want to design a ConservativePerson class. import java.util.List; ...

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Musing on mis-usings: ‘Powerful use, Damaging misuse’

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There’s an old phrase attributed to the former British Prime Minister Benjamin Disraeli which states there are three types of lies: “lies, damn lies and statistics”.  The insinuation here is that statistics are so easy to make up they are unreliable.  However, statistics are extensively used in empiracle science so surely they have some merit? In fact, they have a ...

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Programming antipatterns

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  Did you ever do a code review where you recorded an extremely high amount of WTF/m? And did you ever wonder what the cause of all this bad code is? Most of the time cause number 1 are the use of design and coding antipatterns. If you like definitions, here is one: An AntiPattern is a literary form that ...

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Java EE6 Decorators: Decorating classes at injection time

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A common design pattern in software is the decorator pattern. We take a class and we wrap another class around it. This way, when we call the class, we always pass trough the surrounding class before we reach the inner class. Java EE 6 lets us create decorators through CDI, as part of their AOP features. If we want to ...

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Poor man’s approach in practice

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One day we ran into problem when an application was randomly starting using more CPU resources as usual. It continued picking more and more CPU resources from time to time. Thread dump showed many threads though we couldn’t understand wich of them is problematic…and I remembered about poor man’s profiler and its approach: the stack that’s all we need to! ...

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