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Output of Java Program | Set 7
  • Difficulty Level : Medium
  • Last Updated : 01 Apr, 2019

Difficulty level : Intermediate

Predict the output of following Java Programs.

Program 1 :




public class Calculator
{
    int num = 100;
    public void calc(int num)  { this.num = num * 10;  }
    public void printNum()     { System.out.println(num); }
  
    public static void main(String[] args)
    {
        Calculator obj = new Calculator();
        obj.calc(2);
        obj.printNum();
    }
}

Options :
A) 20
B) 100
C) 1000
D) 2
Answer : A) 20
Explanation : Here the class instance variable name(num) is same as calc() method local variable name(num). So for referencing class instance variable from calc() method, this keyword is used. So in statement this.num = num * 10, num represents local variable of the method whose value is 2 and this.num represents class instance variable whose initial value is 100. Now in printNum() method, as it has no local variable whose name is same as class instance variable, so we can directly use num to reference instance variable, although this.num can be used.

 



Program 2 :




public class MyStuff
{
    String name;
  
    MyStuff(String n) {  name = n;  }
  
    public static void main(String[] args)
    {
        MyStuff m1 = new MyStuff("guitar");
        MyStuff m2 = new MyStuff("tv");
        System.out.println(m2.equals(m1));
    }
  
    @Override
    public boolean equals(Object obj)
    {
        MyStuff m = (MyStuff) obj;
        if (m.name != null)  { return true;  }
        return false;
    }
}

Options :
A) The output is true and MyStuff fulfills the Object.equals() contract.
B) The output is false and MyStuff fulfills the Object.equals() contract.
C) The output is true and MyStuff does NOT fulfill the Object.equals() contract.
D) The output is false and MyStuff does NOT fulfill the Object.equals() contract.

Answer : C) The output is true and MyStuff does NOT fulfill the Object.equals() contract.
Explanation : As equals(Object obj) method in Object class, compares two objects on the basis of equivalence relation. But here we are just confirming that the object is null or not, So it doesn’t fulfill Object.equals() contract. As m1 is not null, true will be printed.

 

Program 3 :




class Alpha
{
    public String type = "a ";
    public Alpha() {  System.out.print("alpha "); }
}
  
public class Beta extends Alpha
{
    public Beta()  {  System.out.print("beta ");  }
  
    void go()
    {
        type = "b ";
        System.out.print(this.type + super.type);
    }
  
    public static void main(String[] args)
    {
        new Beta().go();
    }
}

Options :
A) alpha beta b b
B) alpha beta a b
C) beta alpha b b
D) beta alpha a b

Answer : A) alpha beta b b
Explanation : The statement new Beta().go() executes in two phases. In first phase Beta class constructor is called. There is no instance member present in Beta class. So now Beta class constructor is executed. As Beta class extends Alpha class, so call goes to Alpha class constructor as first statement by default(Put by the compiler) is super() in the Beta class constructor. Now as one instance variable(type) is present in Alpha class, so it will get memory and now Alpha class constructor is executed, then call return to Beta class constructor next statement. So alpha beta is printed.
In second phase go() method is called on this object. As there is only one variable(type) in the object whose value is a. So it will be changed to b and printed two times. The super keyword here is of no use.

 



Program 4 :




public class Test
{
    public static void main(String[] args)
    {
        StringBuilder s1 = new StringBuilder("Java");
        String s2 = "Love";
        s1.append(s2);
        s1.substring(4);
        int foundAt = s1.indexOf(s2);
        System.out.println(foundAt);
    }
}

Options :
A) -1
B) 3
C) 4
D) A StringIndexOutOfBoundsException is thrown at runtime.
Answer : C) 4
Explanation : append(String str) method,concatenate the str to s1. The substring(int index) method return the String from the given index to the end. But as there is no any String variable to store the returned string,so it will be destroyed.Now indexOf(String s2) method return the index of first occurrence of s2. So 4 is printed as s1=”JavaLove”.

 

Program 5 :




class Writer
{
    public  static void write()
    {
        System.out.println("Writing...");
    }
}
class Author extends Writer
{
    public  static void write()
    {
        System.out.println("Writing book");
    }
}
  
public class Programmer extends Author
{
    public  static void write()
    {
        System.out.println("Writing code");
    }
  
    public static void main(String[] args)
    {
        Author a = new Programmer();
        a.write();
    }
}

Options :
A) Writing…
B) Writing book
C) Writing code
D) Compilation fails

Answer : B) Writing book
Explanation : Since static methods can’t be overridden, it doesn’t matter which class object is created. As a is a Author referenced type, so always Author class method is called. If we remove write() method from Author class then Writer class method is called, as Author class extends Writer class.

This article is contributed by Gaurav Miglani. If you like GeeksforGeeks and would like to contribute, you can also write an article using contribute.geeksforgeeks.org or mail your article to contribute@geeksforgeeks.org. See your article appearing on the GeeksforGeeks main page and help other Geeks.

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