Java Code Examples for java.beans.PropertyEditorManager

Following code examples demonstrate how to use java.beans.PropertyEditorManagerfrom java. These examples are extracted from various highly rated open source projects. You can directly use these code snippets or view their entire linked source code. These snippets are extracted to provide contextual information about how to use this class in the real world. These samples also let you understand some good practices on how to use java.beans.PropertyEditorManagerand various code implementation of this class.

    public void create_PropertyEditorManager()
    throws Exception {
        final PropertyEditorManager sut = new PropertyEditorManager();

    public default void verifyGenericType()
    throws Exception {
        final Class<SUT> sut = createNewSUT();
        assertTrue("This j8unit test interface is used with a generic type that is illegaly not assignable to PropertyEditorManager.class!",

The PropertyEditorManager can be used to locate a property editor for any given type name. This prop

erty editor must support the java.beans.PropertyEditor interface for editing a given object. The PropertyEditorManager uses three techniques for locating an editor for a given type. First, it provides a registerEditor method to allow an editor to be specifically registered for a given type. Second it tries to locate a suitable class by adding "Editor" to the full qualified classname of the given type (e.g. "foo.bah.FozEditor"). Finally it takes the simple classname (without the package name) adds "Editor" to it and looks in a search-path of packages for a matching class. So for an input class foo.bah.Fred, the PropertyEditorManager would first look in its tables to see if an editor had been registered for foo.bah.Fred and if so use that. Then it will look for a foo.bah.FredEditor class. Then it will look for (say) standardEditorsPackage.FredEditor class.

Default PropertyEditors will be provided for the Java primitive types "boolean", "byte", "short", "int", "long", "float", and "double"; and for the classes java.lang.String. java.awt.Color, and java.awt.Font. @since 1.1

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