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Java Standard Edition (SE)

ChronoLocalDate


compact1, compact2, compact3
java.time.chrono

Interface ChronoLocalDate

  • All Superinterfaces:
    Comparable<ChronoLocalDate>, Temporal, TemporalAccessor, TemporalAdjuster
    All Known Implementing Classes:
    HijrahDate, JapaneseDate, LocalDate, MinguoDate, ThaiBuddhistDate


    public interface ChronoLocalDate
    extends Temporal, TemporalAdjuster, Comparable<ChronoLocalDate>
    A date without time-of-day or time-zone in an arbitrary chronology, intended for advanced globalization use cases.

    Most applications should declare method signatures, fields and variables as LocalDate, not this interface.

    A ChronoLocalDate is the abstract representation of a date where the Chronology chronology, or calendar system, is pluggable. The date is defined in terms of fields expressed by TemporalField, where most common implementations are defined in ChronoField. The chronology defines how the calendar system operates and the meaning of the standard fields.

    When to use this interface

    The design of the API encourages the use of LocalDate rather than this interface, even in the case where the application needs to deal with multiple calendar systems. The rationale for this is explored in the following documentation.

    The primary use case where this interface should be used is where the generic type parameter <D> is fully defined as a specific chronology. In that case, the assumptions of that chronology are known at development time and specified in the code.

    When the chronology is defined in the generic type parameter as ? or otherwise unknown at development time, the rest of the discussion below applies.

    To emphasize the point, declaring a method signature, field or variable as this interface type can initially seem like the sensible way to globalize an application, however it is usually the wrong approach. As such, it should be considered an application-wide architectural decision to choose to use this interface as opposed to LocalDate.

    Architectural issues to consider

    These are some of the points that must be considered before using this interface throughout an application.

    1) Applications using this interface, as opposed to using just LocalDate, face a significantly higher probability of bugs. This is because the calendar system in use is not known at development time. A key cause of bugs is where the developer applies assumptions from their day-to-day knowledge of the ISO calendar system to code that is intended to deal with any arbitrary calendar system. The section below outlines how those assumptions can cause problems The primary mechanism for reducing this increased risk of bugs is a strong code review process. This should also be considered a extra cost in maintenance for the lifetime of the code.

    2) This interface does not enforce immutability of implementations. While the implementation notes indicate that all implementations must be immutable there is nothing in the code or type system to enforce this. Any method declared to accept a ChronoLocalDate could therefore be passed a poorly or maliciously written mutable implementation.

    3) Applications using this interface must consider the impact of eras. LocalDate shields users from the concept of eras, by ensuring that getYear() returns the proleptic year. That decision ensures that developers can think of LocalDate instances as consisting of three fields - year, month-of-year and day-of-month. By contrast, users of this interface must think of dates as consisting of four fields - era, year-of-era, month-of-year and day-of-month. The extra era field is frequently forgotten, yet it is of vital importance to dates in an arbitrary calendar system. For example, in the Japanese calendar system, the era represents the reign of an Emperor. Whenever one reign ends and another starts, the year-of-era is reset to one.

    4) The only agreed international standard for passing a date between two systems is the ISO-8601 standard which requires the ISO calendar system. Using this interface throughout the application will inevitably lead to the requirement to pass the date across a network or component boundary, requiring an application specific protocol or format.

    5) Long term persistence, such as a database, will almost always only accept dates in the ISO-8601 calendar system (or the related Julian-Gregorian). Passing around dates in other calendar systems increases the complications of interacting with persistence.

    6) Most of the time, passing a ChronoLocalDate throughout an application is unnecessary, as discussed in the last section below.

    False assumptions causing bugs in multi-calendar system code

    As indicated above, there are many issues to consider when try to use and manipulate a date in an arbitrary calendar system. These are some of the key issues.

    Code that queries the day-of-month and assumes that the value will never be more than 31 is invalid. Some calendar systems have more than 31 days in some months.

    Code that adds 12 months to a date and assumes that a year has been added is invalid. Some calendar systems have a different number of months, such as 13 in the Coptic or Ethiopic.

    Code that adds one month to a date and assumes that the month-of-year value will increase by one or wrap to the next year is invalid. Some calendar systems have a variable number of months in a year, such as the Hebrew.

    Code that adds one month, then adds a second one month and assumes that the day-of-month will remain close to its original value is invalid. Some calendar systems have a large difference between the length of the longest month and the length of the shortest month. For example, the Coptic or Ethiopic have 12 months of 30 days and 1 month of 5 days.

    Code that adds seven days and assumes that a week has been added is invalid. Some calendar systems have weeks of other than seven days, such as the French Revolutionary.

    Code that assumes that because the year of date1 is greater than the year of date2 then date1 is after date2 is invalid. This is invalid for all calendar systems when referring to the year-of-era, and especially untrue of the Japanese calendar system where the year-of-era restarts with the reign of every new Emperor.

    Code that treats month-of-year one and day-of-month one as the start of the year is invalid. Not all calendar systems start the year when the month value is one.

    In general, manipulating a date, and even querying a date, is wide open to bugs when the calendar system is unknown at development time. This is why it is essential that code using this interface is subjected to additional code reviews. It is also why an architectural decision to avoid this interface type is usually the correct one.

    Using LocalDate instead

    The primary alternative to using this interface throughout your application is as follows.
    • Declare all method signatures referring to dates in terms of LocalDate.
    • Either store the chronology (calendar system) in the user profile or lookup the chronology from the user locale
    • Convert the ISO LocalDate to and from the user's preferred calendar system during printing and parsing
    This approach treats the problem of globalized calendar systems as a localization issue and confines it to the UI layer. This approach is in keeping with other localization issues in the java platform.

    As discussed above, performing calculations on a date where the rules of the calendar system are pluggable requires skill and is not recommended. Fortunately, the need to perform calculations on a date in an arbitrary calendar system is extremely rare. For example, it is highly unlikely that the business rules of a library book rental scheme will allow rentals to be for one month, where meaning of the month is dependent on the user's preferred calendar system.

    A key use case for calculations on a date in an arbitrary calendar system is producing a month-by-month calendar for display and user interaction. Again, this is a UI issue, and use of this interface solely within a few methods of the UI layer may be justified.

    In any other part of the system, where a date must be manipulated in a calendar system other than ISO, the use case will generally specify the calendar system to use. For example, an application may need to calculate the next Islamic or Hebrew holiday which may require manipulating the date. This kind of use case can be handled as follows:

    • start from the ISO LocalDate being passed to the method
    • convert the date to the alternate calendar system, which for this use case is known rather than arbitrary
    • perform the calculation
    • convert back to LocalDate
    Developers writing low-level frameworks or libraries should also avoid this interface. Instead, one of the two general purpose access interfaces should be used. Use TemporalAccessor if read-only access is required, or use Temporal if read-write access is required.
    Implementation Requirements:
    This interface must be implemented with care to ensure other classes operate correctly. All implementations that can be instantiated must be final, immutable and thread-safe. Subclasses should be Serializable wherever possible.

    Additional calendar systems may be added to the system. See Chronology for more details.

    Since:
    1.8
    • Method Detail

      • from

        static ChronoLocalDate from(TemporalAccessor temporal)
        Obtains an instance of ChronoLocalDate from a temporal object.

        This obtains a local date based on the specified temporal. A TemporalAccessor represents an arbitrary set of date and time information, which this factory converts to an instance of ChronoLocalDate.

        The conversion extracts and combines the chronology and the date from the temporal object. The behavior is equivalent to using Chronology.date(TemporalAccessor) with the extracted chronology. Implementations are permitted to perform optimizations such as accessing those fields that are equivalent to the relevant objects.

        This method matches the signature of the functional interface TemporalQuery allowing it to be used as a query via method reference, ChronoLocalDate::from.

        Parameters:
        temporal - the temporal object to convert, not null
        Returns:
        the date, not null
        Throws:
        DateTimeException - if unable to convert to a ChronoLocalDate
        See Also:
        Chronology.date(TemporalAccessor)
      • getChronology

        Chronology getChronology()
        Gets the chronology of this date.

        The Chronology represents the calendar system in use. The era and other fields in ChronoField are defined by the chronology.

        Returns:
        the chronology, not null
      • getEra

        default Era getEra()
        Gets the era, as defined by the chronology.

        The era is, conceptually, the largest division of the time-line. Most calendar systems have a single epoch dividing the time-line into two eras. However, some have multiple eras, such as one for the reign of each leader. The exact meaning is determined by the Chronology.

        All correctly implemented Era classes are singletons, thus it is valid code to write date.getEra() == SomeChrono.ERA_NAME).

        This default implementation uses Chronology.eraOf(int).

        Returns:
        the chronology specific era constant applicable at this date, not null
      • isLeapYear

        default boolean isLeapYear()
        Checks if the year is a leap year, as defined by the calendar system.

        A leap-year is a year of a longer length than normal. The exact meaning is determined by the chronology with the constraint that a leap-year must imply a year-length longer than a non leap-year.

        This default implementation uses Chronology.isLeapYear(long).

        Returns:
        true if this date is in a leap year, false otherwise
      • lengthOfMonth

        int lengthOfMonth()
        Returns the length of the month represented by this date, as defined by the calendar system.

        This returns the length of the month in days.

        Returns:
        the length of the month in days
      • lengthOfYear

        default int lengthOfYear()
        Returns the length of the year represented by this date, as defined by the calendar system.

        This returns the length of the year in days.

        The default implementation uses isLeapYear() and returns 365 or 366.

        Returns:
        the length of the year in days
      • isSupported

        default boolean isSupported(TemporalField field)
        Checks if the specified field is supported.

        This checks if the specified field can be queried on this date. If false, then calling the range, get and with(TemporalField, long) methods will throw an exception.

        The set of supported fields is defined by the chronology and normally includes all ChronoField date fields.

        If the field is not a ChronoField, then the result of this method is obtained by invoking TemporalField.isSupportedBy(TemporalAccessor) passing this as the argument. Whether the field is supported is determined by the field.

        Specified by:
        isSupported in interface TemporalAccessor
        Parameters:
        field - the field to check, null returns false
        Returns:
        true if the field can be queried, false if not
      • isSupported

        default boolean isSupported(TemporalUnit unit)
        Checks if the specified unit is supported.

        This checks if the specified unit can be added to or subtracted from this date. If false, then calling the plus(long, TemporalUnit) and minus methods will throw an exception.

        The set of supported units is defined by the chronology and normally includes all ChronoUnit date units except FOREVER.

        If the unit is not a ChronoUnit, then the result of this method is obtained by invoking TemporalUnit.isSupportedBy(Temporal) passing this as the argument. Whether the unit is supported is determined by the unit.

        Specified by:
        isSupported in interface Temporal
        Parameters:
        unit - the unit to check, null returns false
        Returns:
        true if the unit can be added/subtracted, false if not
      • with

        default ChronoLocalDate with(TemporalAdjuster adjuster)
        Returns an adjusted object of the same type as this object with the adjustment made.

        This adjusts this date-time according to the rules of the specified adjuster. A simple adjuster might simply set the one of the fields, such as the year field. A more complex adjuster might set the date to the last day of the month. A selection of common adjustments is provided in TemporalAdjuster. These include finding the "last day of the month" and "next Wednesday". The adjuster is responsible for handling special cases, such as the varying lengths of month and leap years.

        Some example code indicating how and why this method is used:

          date = date.with(Month.JULY);        // most key classes implement TemporalAdjuster
          date = date.with(lastDayOfMonth());  // static import from Adjusters
          date = date.with(next(WEDNESDAY));   // static import from Adjusters and DayOfWeek
         
        Specified by:
        with in interface Temporal
        Parameters:
        adjuster - the adjuster to use, not null
        Returns:
        an object of the same type with the specified adjustment made, not null
        Throws:
        DateTimeException - if unable to make the adjustment
        ArithmeticException - if numeric overflow occurs
      • with

        default ChronoLocalDate with(TemporalField field,
                                     long newValue)
        Returns an object of the same type as this object with the specified field altered.

        This returns a new object based on this one with the value for the specified field changed. For example, on a LocalDate, this could be used to set the year, month or day-of-month. The returned object will have the same observable type as this object.

        In some cases, changing a field is not fully defined. For example, if the target object is a date representing the 31st January, then changing the month to February would be unclear. In cases like this, the field is responsible for resolving the result. Typically it will choose the previous valid date, which would be the last valid day of February in this example.

        Specified by:
        with in interface Temporal
        Parameters:
        field - the field to set in the result, not null
        newValue - the new value of the field in the result
        Returns:
        an object of the same type with the specified field set, not null
        Throws:
        DateTimeException - if the field cannot be set
        UnsupportedTemporalTypeException - if the field is not supported
        ArithmeticException - if numeric overflow occurs
      • plus

        default ChronoLocalDate plus(TemporalAmount amount)
        Returns an object of the same type as this object with an amount added.

        This adjusts this temporal, adding according to the rules of the specified amount. The amount is typically a Period but may be any other type implementing the TemporalAmount interface, such as Duration.

        Some example code indicating how and why this method is used:

          date = date.plus(period);                // add a Period instance
          date = date.plus(duration);              // add a Duration instance
          date = date.plus(workingDays(6));        // example user-written workingDays method
         

        Note that calling plus followed by minus is not guaranteed to return the same date-time.

        Specified by:
        plus in interface Temporal
        Parameters:
        amount - the amount to add, not null
        Returns:
        an object of the same type with the specified adjustment made, not null
        Throws:
        DateTimeException - if the addition cannot be made
        ArithmeticException - if numeric overflow occurs
      • plus

        default ChronoLocalDate plus(long amountToAdd,
                                     TemporalUnit unit)
        Returns an object of the same type as this object with the specified period added.

        This method returns a new object based on this one with the specified period added. For example, on a LocalDate, this could be used to add a number of years, months or days. The returned object will have the same observable type as this object.

        In some cases, changing a field is not fully defined. For example, if the target object is a date representing the 31st January, then adding one month would be unclear. In cases like this, the field is responsible for resolving the result. Typically it will choose the previous valid date, which would be the last valid day of February in this example.

        Specified by:
        plus in interface Temporal
        Parameters:
        amountToAdd - the amount of the specified unit to add, may be negative
        unit - the unit of the period to add, not null
        Returns:
        an object of the same type with the specified period added, not null
        Throws:
        DateTimeException - if the unit cannot be added
        ArithmeticException - if numeric overflow occurs
      • minus

        default ChronoLocalDate minus(TemporalAmount amount)
        Returns an object of the same type as this object with an amount subtracted.

        This adjusts this temporal, subtracting according to the rules of the specified amount. The amount is typically a Period but may be any other type implementing the TemporalAmount interface, such as Duration.

        Some example code indicating how and why this method is used:

          date = date.minus(period);               // subtract a Period instance
          date = date.minus(duration);             // subtract a Duration instance
          date = date.minus(workingDays(6));       // example user-written workingDays method
         

        Note that calling plus followed by minus is not guaranteed to return the same date-time.

        Specified by:
        minus in interface Temporal
        Parameters:
        amount - the amount to subtract, not null
        Returns:
        an object of the same type with the specified adjustment made, not null
        Throws:
        DateTimeException - if the subtraction cannot be made
        ArithmeticException - if numeric overflow occurs
      • minus

        default ChronoLocalDate minus(long amountToSubtract,
                                      TemporalUnit unit)
        Returns an object of the same type as this object with the specified period subtracted.

        This method returns a new object based on this one with the specified period subtracted. For example, on a LocalDate, this could be used to subtract a number of years, months or days. The returned object will have the same observable type as this object.

        In some cases, changing a field is not fully defined. For example, if the target object is a date representing the 31st March, then subtracting one month would be unclear. In cases like this, the field is responsible for resolving the result. Typically it will choose the previous valid date, which would be the last valid day of February in this example.

        Specified by:
        minus in interface Temporal
        Parameters:
        amountToSubtract - the amount of the specified unit to subtract, may be negative
        unit - the unit of the period to subtract, not null
        Returns:
        an object of the same type with the specified period subtracted, not null
        Throws:
        DateTimeException - if the unit cannot be subtracted
        UnsupportedTemporalTypeException - if the unit is not supported
        ArithmeticException - if numeric overflow occurs
      • query

        default <R> R query(TemporalQuery<R> query)
        Queries this date using the specified query.

        This queries this date using the specified query strategy object. The TemporalQuery object defines the logic to be used to obtain the result. Read the documentation of the query to understand what the result of this method will be.

        The result of this method is obtained by invoking the TemporalQuery.queryFrom(TemporalAccessor) method on the specified query passing this as the argument.

        Specified by:
        query in interface TemporalAccessor
        Type Parameters:
        R - the type of the result
        Parameters:
        query - the query to invoke, not null
        Returns:
        the query result, null may be returned (defined by the query)
        Throws:
        DateTimeException - if unable to query (defined by the query)
        ArithmeticException - if numeric overflow occurs (defined by the query)
      • adjustInto

        default Temporal adjustInto(Temporal temporal)
        Adjusts the specified temporal object to have the same date as this object.

        This returns a temporal object of the same observable type as the input with the date changed to be the same as this.

        The adjustment is equivalent to using Temporal.with(TemporalField, long) passing ChronoField.EPOCH_DAY as the field.

        In most cases, it is clearer to reverse the calling pattern by using Temporal.with(TemporalAdjuster):

           // these two lines are equivalent, but the second approach is recommended
           temporal = thisLocalDate.adjustInto(temporal);
           temporal = temporal.with(thisLocalDate);
         

        This instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.

        Specified by:
        adjustInto in interface TemporalAdjuster
        Parameters:
        temporal - the target object to be adjusted, not null
        Returns:
        the adjusted object, not null
        Throws:
        DateTimeException - if unable to make the adjustment
        ArithmeticException - if numeric overflow occurs
      • until

        long until(Temporal endExclusive,
                   TemporalUnit unit)
        Calculates the amount of time until another date in terms of the specified unit.

        This calculates the amount of time between two ChronoLocalDate objects in terms of a single TemporalUnit. The start and end points are this and the specified date. The result will be negative if the end is before the start. The Temporal passed to this method is converted to a ChronoLocalDate using Chronology.date(TemporalAccessor). The calculation returns a whole number, representing the number of complete units between the two dates. For example, the amount in days between two dates can be calculated using startDate.until(endDate, DAYS).

        There are two equivalent ways of using this method. The first is to invoke this method. The second is to use TemporalUnit.between(Temporal, Temporal):

           // these two lines are equivalent
           amount = start.until(end, MONTHS);
           amount = MONTHS.between(start, end);
         
        The choice should be made based on which makes the code more readable.

        The calculation is implemented in this method for ChronoUnit. The units DAYS, WEEKS, MONTHS, YEARS, DECADES, CENTURIES, MILLENNIA and ERAS should be supported by all implementations. Other ChronoUnit values will throw an exception.

        If the unit is not a ChronoUnit, then the result of this method is obtained by invoking TemporalUnit.between(Temporal, Temporal) passing this as the first argument and the converted input temporal as the second argument.

        This instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.

        Specified by:
        until in interface Temporal
        Parameters:
        endExclusive - the end date, exclusive, which is converted to a ChronoLocalDate in the same chronology, not null
        unit - the unit to measure the amount in, not null
        Returns:
        the amount of time between this date and the end date
        Throws:
        DateTimeException - if the amount cannot be calculated, or the end temporal cannot be converted to a ChronoLocalDate
        UnsupportedTemporalTypeException - if the unit is not supported
        ArithmeticException - if numeric overflow occurs
      • until

        ChronoPeriod until(ChronoLocalDate endDateExclusive)
        Calculates the period between this date and another date as a ChronoPeriod.

        This calculates the period between two dates. All supplied chronologies calculate the period using years, months and days, however the ChronoPeriod API allows the period to be represented using other units.

        The start and end points are this and the specified date. The result will be negative if the end is before the start. The negative sign will be the same in each of year, month and day.

        The calculation is performed using the chronology of this date. If necessary, the input date will be converted to match.

        This instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.

        Parameters:
        endDateExclusive - the end date, exclusive, which may be in any chronology, not null
        Returns:
        the period between this date and the end date, not null
        Throws:
        DateTimeException - if the period cannot be calculated
        ArithmeticException - if numeric overflow occurs
      • format

        default String format(DateTimeFormatter formatter)
        Formats this date using the specified formatter.

        This date will be passed to the formatter to produce a string.

        The default implementation must behave as follows:

          return formatter.format(this);
         
        Parameters:
        formatter - the formatter to use, not null
        Returns:
        the formatted date string, not null
        Throws:
        DateTimeException - if an error occurs during printing
      • atTime

        default ChronoLocalDateTime<?> atTime(LocalTime localTime)
        Combines this date with a time to create a ChronoLocalDateTime.

        This returns a ChronoLocalDateTime formed from this date at the specified time. All possible combinations of date and time are valid.

        Parameters:
        localTime - the local time to use, not null
        Returns:
        the local date-time formed from this date and the specified time, not null
      • toEpochDay

        default long toEpochDay()
        Converts this date to the Epoch Day.

        The Epoch Day count is a simple incrementing count of days where day 0 is 1970-01-01 (ISO). This definition is the same for all chronologies, enabling conversion.

        This default implementation queries the EPOCH_DAY field.

        Returns:
        the Epoch Day equivalent to this date
      • compareTo

        default int compareTo(ChronoLocalDate other)
        Compares this date to another date, including the chronology.

        The comparison is based first on the underlying time-line date, then on the chronology. It is "consistent with equals", as defined by Comparable.

        For example, the following is the comparator order:

        1. 2012-12-03 (ISO)
        2. 2012-12-04 (ISO)
        3. 2555-12-04 (ThaiBuddhist)
        4. 2012-12-05 (ISO)
        Values #2 and #3 represent the same date on the time-line. When two values represent the same date, the chronology ID is compared to distinguish them. This step is needed to make the ordering "consistent with equals".

        If all the date objects being compared are in the same chronology, then the additional chronology stage is not required and only the local date is used. To compare the dates of two TemporalAccessor instances, including dates in two different chronologies, use ChronoField.EPOCH_DAY as a comparator.

        This default implementation performs the comparison defined above.

        Specified by:
        compareTo in interface Comparable<ChronoLocalDate>
        Parameters:
        other - the other date to compare to, not null
        Returns:
        the comparator value, negative if less, positive if greater
      • isAfter

        default boolean isAfter(ChronoLocalDate other)
        Checks if this date is after the specified date ignoring the chronology.

        This method differs from the comparison in compareTo(java.time.chrono.ChronoLocalDate) in that it only compares the underlying date and not the chronology. This allows dates in different calendar systems to be compared based on the time-line position. This is equivalent to using date1.toEpochDay() &gt; date2.toEpochDay().

        This default implementation performs the comparison based on the epoch-day.

        Parameters:
        other - the other date to compare to, not null
        Returns:
        true if this is after the specified date
      • isBefore

        default boolean isBefore(ChronoLocalDate other)
        Checks if this date is before the specified date ignoring the chronology.

        This method differs from the comparison in compareTo(java.time.chrono.ChronoLocalDate) in that it only compares the underlying date and not the chronology. This allows dates in different calendar systems to be compared based on the time-line position. This is equivalent to using date1.toEpochDay() &lt; date2.toEpochDay().

        This default implementation performs the comparison based on the epoch-day.

        Parameters:
        other - the other date to compare to, not null
        Returns:
        true if this is before the specified date
      • isEqual

        default boolean isEqual(ChronoLocalDate other)
        Checks if this date is equal to the specified date ignoring the chronology.

        This method differs from the comparison in compareTo(java.time.chrono.ChronoLocalDate) in that it only compares the underlying date and not the chronology. This allows dates in different calendar systems to be compared based on the time-line position. This is equivalent to using date1.toEpochDay() == date2.toEpochDay().

        This default implementation performs the comparison based on the epoch-day.

        Parameters:
        other - the other date to compare to, not null
        Returns:
        true if the underlying date is equal to the specified date
      • equals

        boolean equals(Object obj)
        Checks if this date is equal to another date, including the chronology.

        Compares this date with another ensuring that the date and chronology are the same.

        To compare the dates of two TemporalAccessor instances, including dates in two different chronologies, use ChronoField.EPOCH_DAY as a comparator.

        Overrides:
        equals in class Object
        Parameters:
        obj - the object to check, null returns false
        Returns:
        true if this is equal to the other date
        See Also:
        Object.hashCode(), HashMap
      • toString

        String toString()
        Outputs this date as a String.

        The output will include the full local date.

        Overrides:
        toString in class Object
        Returns:
        the formatted date, not null


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