Class vs Abstract vs Interface. Class. 100% concrete (full defined) data type All methods are fully implemented May be directly instantiated (created) but invoking one of its constructors. extends Parent – Child Classes . A class (fully functioning) may have sub-classes.
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HighSchoolStudent is-A student
HighSchoolStudent inherits from Student
Notice that HighSchoolStudent does NOT have a name field or methods related to name. These things are inherited and therefore you do not repeat them in the child class.
c.getName() will work because HighSchoolStudent inherited that method from Student
b is a reference to a Student object – when you output b it looks to see what type of Student is it actually referencing and calls the toString of the HighSchoolStudent class.
This class is abstract because there is not a default area or perimeter formula
Both Square and Circle inherit name from the Shape class. or perimeter formula
Both Square and Circle implement getArea() and getPerimeter() with the correct formula.
The output is calling the toString for each object. In the toString the getArea() and getPerimeter() methods are called. Java uses dynamic binding to call the correct getArea() method – meaning if it is a Circle Java will call Circle’s getArea() and if it is a Square Java will call Square’s getArea()
You cannot instantiate a Shape because it is abstract toString the getArea() and getPerimeter() methods are called. Java uses dynamic binding to call the correct getArea() method – meaning if it is a Circle Java will call Circle’s getArea() and if it is a Square Java will call Square’s getArea()
s.getArea() would not work because getArea is abstract in the Shape class.