IT. Expert System.

Java Standard Edition (SE)

ChronoField


compact1, compact2, compact3
java.time.temporal

Enum ChronoField

  • All Implemented Interfaces:
    Serializable, Comparable<ChronoField>, TemporalField


    public enum ChronoField
    extends Enum<ChronoField>
    implements TemporalField
    A standard set of fields.

    This set of fields provide field-based access to manipulate a date, time or date-time. The standard set of fields can be extended by implementing TemporalField.

    These fields are intended to be applicable in multiple calendar systems. For example, most non-ISO calendar systems define dates as a year, month and day, just with slightly different rules. The documentation of each field explains how it operates.

    Implementation Requirements:
    This is a final, immutable and thread-safe enum.
    Since:
    1.8
    • Enum Constant Detail

      • NANO_OF_SECOND

        public static final ChronoField NANO_OF_SECOND
        The nano-of-second.

        This counts the nanosecond within the second, from 0 to 999,999,999. This field has the same meaning for all calendar systems.

        This field is used to represent the nano-of-second handling any fraction of the second. Implementations of TemporalAccessor should provide a value for this field if they can return a value for SECOND_OF_MINUTE, SECOND_OF_DAY or INSTANT_SECONDS filling unknown precision with zero.

        When this field is used for setting a value, it should set as much precision as the object stores, using integer division to remove excess precision. For example, if the TemporalAccessor stores time to millisecond precision, then the nano-of-second must be divided by 1,000,000 before replacing the milli-of-second.

        When parsing this field it behaves equivalent to the following: The value is validated in strict and smart mode but not in lenient mode. The field is resolved in combination with MILLI_OF_SECOND and MICRO_OF_SECOND.

      • NANO_OF_DAY

        public static final ChronoField NANO_OF_DAY
        The nano-of-day.

        This counts the nanosecond within the day, from 0 to (24 * 60 * 60 * 1,000,000,000) - 1. This field has the same meaning for all calendar systems.

        This field is used to represent the nano-of-day handling any fraction of the second. Implementations of TemporalAccessor should provide a value for this field if they can return a value for SECOND_OF_DAY filling unknown precision with zero.

        When parsing this field it behaves equivalent to the following: The value is validated in strict and smart mode but not in lenient mode. The value is split to form NANO_OF_SECOND, SECOND_OF_MINUTE, MINUTE_OF_HOUR and HOUR_OF_DAY fields.

      • MICRO_OF_SECOND

        public static final ChronoField MICRO_OF_SECOND
        The micro-of-second.

        This counts the microsecond within the second, from 0 to 999,999. This field has the same meaning for all calendar systems.

        This field is used to represent the micro-of-second handling any fraction of the second. Implementations of TemporalAccessor should provide a value for this field if they can return a value for SECOND_OF_MINUTE, SECOND_OF_DAY or INSTANT_SECONDS filling unknown precision with zero.

        When this field is used for setting a value, it should behave in the same way as setting NANO_OF_SECOND with the value multiplied by 1,000.

        When parsing this field it behaves equivalent to the following: The value is validated in strict and smart mode but not in lenient mode. The field is resolved in combination with MILLI_OF_SECOND to produce NANO_OF_SECOND.

      • MICRO_OF_DAY

        public static final ChronoField MICRO_OF_DAY
        The micro-of-day.

        This counts the microsecond within the day, from 0 to (24 * 60 * 60 * 1,000,000) - 1. This field has the same meaning for all calendar systems.

        This field is used to represent the micro-of-day handling any fraction of the second. Implementations of TemporalAccessor should provide a value for this field if they can return a value for SECOND_OF_DAY filling unknown precision with zero.

        When this field is used for setting a value, it should behave in the same way as setting NANO_OF_DAY with the value multiplied by 1,000.

        When parsing this field it behaves equivalent to the following: The value is validated in strict and smart mode but not in lenient mode. The value is split to form MICRO_OF_SECOND, SECOND_OF_MINUTE, MINUTE_OF_HOUR and HOUR_OF_DAY fields.

      • MILLI_OF_SECOND

        public static final ChronoField MILLI_OF_SECOND
        The milli-of-second.

        This counts the millisecond within the second, from 0 to 999. This field has the same meaning for all calendar systems.

        This field is used to represent the milli-of-second handling any fraction of the second. Implementations of TemporalAccessor should provide a value for this field if they can return a value for SECOND_OF_MINUTE, SECOND_OF_DAY or INSTANT_SECONDS filling unknown precision with zero.

        When this field is used for setting a value, it should behave in the same way as setting NANO_OF_SECOND with the value multiplied by 1,000,000.

        When parsing this field it behaves equivalent to the following: The value is validated in strict and smart mode but not in lenient mode. The field is resolved in combination with MICRO_OF_SECOND to produce NANO_OF_SECOND.

      • MILLI_OF_DAY

        public static final ChronoField MILLI_OF_DAY
        The milli-of-day.

        This counts the millisecond within the day, from 0 to (24 * 60 * 60 * 1,000) - 1. This field has the same meaning for all calendar systems.

        This field is used to represent the milli-of-day handling any fraction of the second. Implementations of TemporalAccessor should provide a value for this field if they can return a value for SECOND_OF_DAY filling unknown precision with zero.

        When this field is used for setting a value, it should behave in the same way as setting NANO_OF_DAY with the value multiplied by 1,000,000.

        When parsing this field it behaves equivalent to the following: The value is validated in strict and smart mode but not in lenient mode. The value is split to form MILLI_OF_SECOND, SECOND_OF_MINUTE, MINUTE_OF_HOUR and HOUR_OF_DAY fields.

      • SECOND_OF_MINUTE

        public static final ChronoField SECOND_OF_MINUTE
        The second-of-minute.

        This counts the second within the minute, from 0 to 59. This field has the same meaning for all calendar systems.

        When parsing this field it behaves equivalent to the following: The value is validated in strict and smart mode but not in lenient mode.

      • SECOND_OF_DAY

        public static final ChronoField SECOND_OF_DAY
        The second-of-day.

        This counts the second within the day, from 0 to (24 * 60 * 60) - 1. This field has the same meaning for all calendar systems.

        When parsing this field it behaves equivalent to the following: The value is validated in strict and smart mode but not in lenient mode. The value is split to form SECOND_OF_MINUTE, MINUTE_OF_HOUR and HOUR_OF_DAY fields.

      • MINUTE_OF_HOUR

        public static final ChronoField MINUTE_OF_HOUR
        The minute-of-hour.

        This counts the minute within the hour, from 0 to 59. This field has the same meaning for all calendar systems.

        When parsing this field it behaves equivalent to the following: The value is validated in strict and smart mode but not in lenient mode.

      • MINUTE_OF_DAY

        public static final ChronoField MINUTE_OF_DAY
        The minute-of-day.

        This counts the minute within the day, from 0 to (24 * 60) - 1. This field has the same meaning for all calendar systems.

        When parsing this field it behaves equivalent to the following: The value is validated in strict and smart mode but not in lenient mode. The value is split to form MINUTE_OF_HOUR and HOUR_OF_DAY fields.

      • HOUR_OF_AMPM

        public static final ChronoField HOUR_OF_AMPM
        The hour-of-am-pm.

        This counts the hour within the AM/PM, from 0 to 11. This is the hour that would be observed on a standard 12-hour digital clock. This field has the same meaning for all calendar systems.

        When parsing this field it behaves equivalent to the following: The value is validated from 0 to 11 in strict and smart mode. In lenient mode the value is not validated. It is combined with AMPM_OF_DAY to form HOUR_OF_DAY by multiplying the {AMPM_OF_DAY} value by 12.

      • CLOCK_HOUR_OF_AMPM

        public static final ChronoField CLOCK_HOUR_OF_AMPM
        The clock-hour-of-am-pm.

        This counts the hour within the AM/PM, from 1 to 12. This is the hour that would be observed on a standard 12-hour analog wall clock. This field has the same meaning for all calendar systems.

        When parsing this field it behaves equivalent to the following: The value is validated from 1 to 12 in strict mode and from 0 to 12 in smart mode. In lenient mode the value is not validated. The field is converted to an HOUR_OF_AMPM with the same value, unless the value is 12, in which case it is converted to 0.

      • HOUR_OF_DAY

        public static final ChronoField HOUR_OF_DAY
        The hour-of-day.

        This counts the hour within the day, from 0 to 23. This is the hour that would be observed on a standard 24-hour digital clock. This field has the same meaning for all calendar systems.

        When parsing this field it behaves equivalent to the following: The value is validated in strict and smart mode but not in lenient mode. The field is combined with MINUTE_OF_HOUR, SECOND_OF_MINUTE and NANO_OF_SECOND to produce a LocalTime. In lenient mode, any excess days are added to the parsed date, or made available via DateTimeFormatter.parsedExcessDays().

      • CLOCK_HOUR_OF_DAY

        public static final ChronoField CLOCK_HOUR_OF_DAY
        The clock-hour-of-day.

        This counts the hour within the AM/PM, from 1 to 24. This is the hour that would be observed on a 24-hour analog wall clock. This field has the same meaning for all calendar systems.

        When parsing this field it behaves equivalent to the following: The value is validated from 1 to 24 in strict mode and from 0 to 24 in smart mode. In lenient mode the value is not validated. The field is converted to an HOUR_OF_DAY with the same value, unless the value is 24, in which case it is converted to 0.

      • AMPM_OF_DAY

        public static final ChronoField AMPM_OF_DAY
        The am-pm-of-day.

        This counts the AM/PM within the day, from 0 (AM) to 1 (PM). This field has the same meaning for all calendar systems.

        When parsing this field it behaves equivalent to the following: The value is validated from 0 to 1 in strict and smart mode. In lenient mode the value is not validated. It is combined with HOUR_OF_AMPM to form HOUR_OF_DAY by multiplying the {AMPM_OF_DAY} value by 12.

      • DAY_OF_WEEK

        public static final ChronoField DAY_OF_WEEK
        The day-of-week, such as Tuesday.

        This represents the standard concept of the day of the week. In the default ISO calendar system, this has values from Monday (1) to Sunday (7). The DayOfWeek class can be used to interpret the result.

        Most non-ISO calendar systems also define a seven day week that aligns with ISO. Those calendar systems must also use the same numbering system, from Monday (1) to Sunday (7), which allows DayOfWeek to be used.

        Calendar systems that do not have a standard seven day week should implement this field if they have a similar concept of named or numbered days within a period similar to a week. It is recommended that the numbering starts from 1.

      • ALIGNED_DAY_OF_WEEK_IN_MONTH

        public static final ChronoField ALIGNED_DAY_OF_WEEK_IN_MONTH
        The aligned day-of-week within a month.

        This represents concept of the count of days within the period of a week where the weeks are aligned to the start of the month. This field is typically used with ALIGNED_WEEK_OF_MONTH.

        For example, in a calendar systems with a seven day week, the first aligned-week-of-month starts on day-of-month 1, the second aligned-week starts on day-of-month 8, and so on. Within each of these aligned-weeks, the days are numbered from 1 to 7 and returned as the value of this field. As such, day-of-month 1 to 7 will have aligned-day-of-week values from 1 to 7. And day-of-month 8 to 14 will repeat this with aligned-day-of-week values from 1 to 7.

        Calendar systems that do not have a seven day week should typically implement this field in the same way, but using the alternate week length.

      • ALIGNED_DAY_OF_WEEK_IN_YEAR

        public static final ChronoField ALIGNED_DAY_OF_WEEK_IN_YEAR
        The aligned day-of-week within a year.

        This represents concept of the count of days within the period of a week where the weeks are aligned to the start of the year. This field is typically used with ALIGNED_WEEK_OF_YEAR.

        For example, in a calendar systems with a seven day week, the first aligned-week-of-year starts on day-of-year 1, the second aligned-week starts on day-of-year 8, and so on. Within each of these aligned-weeks, the days are numbered from 1 to 7 and returned as the value of this field. As such, day-of-year 1 to 7 will have aligned-day-of-week values from 1 to 7. And day-of-year 8 to 14 will repeat this with aligned-day-of-week values from 1 to 7.

        Calendar systems that do not have a seven day week should typically implement this field in the same way, but using the alternate week length.

      • DAY_OF_MONTH

        public static final ChronoField DAY_OF_MONTH
        The day-of-month.

        This represents the concept of the day within the month. In the default ISO calendar system, this has values from 1 to 31 in most months. April, June, September, November have days from 1 to 30, while February has days from 1 to 28, or 29 in a leap year.

        Non-ISO calendar systems should implement this field using the most recognized day-of-month values for users of the calendar system. Normally, this is a count of days from 1 to the length of the month.

      • DAY_OF_YEAR

        public static final ChronoField DAY_OF_YEAR
        The day-of-year.

        This represents the concept of the day within the year. In the default ISO calendar system, this has values from 1 to 365 in standard years and 1 to 366 in leap years.

        Non-ISO calendar systems should implement this field using the most recognized day-of-year values for users of the calendar system. Normally, this is a count of days from 1 to the length of the year.

        Note that a non-ISO calendar system may have year numbering system that changes at a different point to the natural reset in the month numbering. An example of this is the Japanese calendar system where a change of era, which resets the year number to 1, can happen on any date. The era and year reset also cause the day-of-year to be reset to 1, but not the month-of-year or day-of-month.

      • EPOCH_DAY

        public static final ChronoField EPOCH_DAY
        The epoch-day, based on the Java epoch of 1970-01-01 (ISO).

        This field is the sequential count of days where 1970-01-01 (ISO) is zero. Note that this uses the local time-line, ignoring offset and time-zone.

        This field is strictly defined to have the same meaning in all calendar systems. This is necessary to ensure interoperation between calendars.

      • ALIGNED_WEEK_OF_MONTH

        public static final ChronoField ALIGNED_WEEK_OF_MONTH
        The aligned week within a month.

        This represents concept of the count of weeks within the period of a month where the weeks are aligned to the start of the month. This field is typically used with ALIGNED_DAY_OF_WEEK_IN_MONTH.

        For example, in a calendar systems with a seven day week, the first aligned-week-of-month starts on day-of-month 1, the second aligned-week starts on day-of-month 8, and so on. Thus, day-of-month values 1 to 7 are in aligned-week 1, while day-of-month values 8 to 14 are in aligned-week 2, and so on.

        Calendar systems that do not have a seven day week should typically implement this field in the same way, but using the alternate week length.

      • ALIGNED_WEEK_OF_YEAR

        public static final ChronoField ALIGNED_WEEK_OF_YEAR
        The aligned week within a year.

        This represents concept of the count of weeks within the period of a year where the weeks are aligned to the start of the year. This field is typically used with ALIGNED_DAY_OF_WEEK_IN_YEAR.

        For example, in a calendar systems with a seven day week, the first aligned-week-of-year starts on day-of-year 1, the second aligned-week starts on day-of-year 8, and so on. Thus, day-of-year values 1 to 7 are in aligned-week 1, while day-of-year values 8 to 14 are in aligned-week 2, and so on.

        Calendar systems that do not have a seven day week should typically implement this field in the same way, but using the alternate week length.

      • MONTH_OF_YEAR

        public static final ChronoField MONTH_OF_YEAR
        The month-of-year, such as March.

        This represents the concept of the month within the year. In the default ISO calendar system, this has values from January (1) to December (12).

        Non-ISO calendar systems should implement this field using the most recognized month-of-year values for users of the calendar system. Normally, this is a count of months starting from 1.

      • PROLEPTIC_MONTH

        public static final ChronoField PROLEPTIC_MONTH
        The proleptic-month based, counting months sequentially from year 0.

        This field is the sequential count of months where the first month in proleptic-year zero has the value zero. Later months have increasingly larger values. Earlier months have increasingly small values. There are no gaps or breaks in the sequence of months. Note that this uses the local time-line, ignoring offset and time-zone.

        In the default ISO calendar system, June 2012 would have the value (2012 * 12 + 6 - 1). This field is primarily for internal use.

        Non-ISO calendar systems must implement this field as per the definition above. It is just a simple zero-based count of elapsed months from the start of proleptic-year 0. All calendar systems with a full proleptic-year definition will have a year zero. If the calendar system has a minimum year that excludes year zero, then one must be extrapolated in order for this method to be defined.

      • YEAR_OF_ERA

        public static final ChronoField YEAR_OF_ERA
        The year within the era.

        This represents the concept of the year within the era. This field is typically used with ERA.

        The standard mental model for a date is based on three concepts - year, month and day. These map onto the YEAR, MONTH_OF_YEAR and DAY_OF_MONTH fields. Note that there is no reference to eras. The full model for a date requires four concepts - era, year, month and day. These map onto the ERA, YEAR_OF_ERA, MONTH_OF_YEAR and DAY_OF_MONTH fields. Whether this field or YEAR is used depends on which mental model is being used. See ChronoLocalDate for more discussion on this topic.

        In the default ISO calendar system, there are two eras defined, 'BCE' and 'CE'. The era 'CE' is the one currently in use and year-of-era runs from 1 to the maximum value. The era 'BCE' is the previous era, and the year-of-era runs backwards.

        For example, subtracting a year each time yield the following:
        - year-proleptic 2 = 'CE' year-of-era 2
        - year-proleptic 1 = 'CE' year-of-era 1
        - year-proleptic 0 = 'BCE' year-of-era 1
        - year-proleptic -1 = 'BCE' year-of-era 2

        Note that the ISO-8601 standard does not actually define eras. Note also that the ISO eras do not align with the well-known AD/BC eras due to the change between the Julian and Gregorian calendar systems.

        Non-ISO calendar systems should implement this field using the most recognized year-of-era value for users of the calendar system. Since most calendar systems have only two eras, the year-of-era numbering approach will typically be the same as that used by the ISO calendar system. The year-of-era value should typically always be positive, however this is not required.

      • YEAR

        public static final ChronoField YEAR
        The proleptic year, such as 2012.

        This represents the concept of the year, counting sequentially and using negative numbers. The proleptic year is not interpreted in terms of the era. See YEAR_OF_ERA for an example showing the mapping from proleptic year to year-of-era.

        The standard mental model for a date is based on three concepts - year, month and day. These map onto the YEAR, MONTH_OF_YEAR and DAY_OF_MONTH fields. Note that there is no reference to eras. The full model for a date requires four concepts - era, year, month and day. These map onto the ERA, YEAR_OF_ERA, MONTH_OF_YEAR and DAY_OF_MONTH fields. Whether this field or YEAR_OF_ERA is used depends on which mental model is being used. See ChronoLocalDate for more discussion on this topic.

        Non-ISO calendar systems should implement this field as follows. If the calendar system has only two eras, before and after a fixed date, then the proleptic-year value must be the same as the year-of-era value for the later era, and increasingly negative for the earlier era. If the calendar system has more than two eras, then the proleptic-year value may be defined with any appropriate value, although defining it to be the same as ISO may be the best option.

      • ERA

        public static final ChronoField ERA
        The era.

        This represents the concept of the era, which is the largest division of the time-line. This field is typically used with YEAR_OF_ERA.

        In the default ISO calendar system, there are two eras defined, 'BCE' and 'CE'. The era 'CE' is the one currently in use and year-of-era runs from 1 to the maximum value. The era 'BCE' is the previous era, and the year-of-era runs backwards. See YEAR_OF_ERA for a full example.

        Non-ISO calendar systems should implement this field to define eras. The value of the era that was active on 1970-01-01 (ISO) must be assigned the value 1. Earlier eras must have sequentially smaller values. Later eras must have sequentially larger values,

      • INSTANT_SECONDS

        public static final ChronoField INSTANT_SECONDS
        The instant epoch-seconds.

        This represents the concept of the sequential count of seconds where 1970-01-01T00:00Z (ISO) is zero. This field may be used with NANO_OF_SECOND to represent the fraction of the second.

        An Instant represents an instantaneous point on the time-line. On their own, an instant has insufficient information to allow a local date-time to be obtained. Only when paired with an offset or time-zone can the local date or time be calculated.

        This field is strictly defined to have the same meaning in all calendar systems. This is necessary to ensure interoperation between calendars.

      • OFFSET_SECONDS

        public static final ChronoField OFFSET_SECONDS
        The offset from UTC/Greenwich.

        This represents the concept of the offset in seconds of local time from UTC/Greenwich.

        A ZoneOffset represents the period of time that local time differs from UTC/Greenwich. This is usually a fixed number of hours and minutes. It is equivalent to the total amount of the offset in seconds. For example, during the winter Paris has an offset of +01:00, which is 3600 seconds.

        This field is strictly defined to have the same meaning in all calendar systems. This is necessary to ensure interoperation between calendars.

    • Method Detail

      • values

        public static ChronoField[] values()
        Returns an array containing the constants of this enum type, in the order they are declared. This method may be used to iterate over the constants as follows:
        for (ChronoField c : ChronoField.values())
            System.out.println(c);
        
        Returns:
        an array containing the constants of this enum type, in the order they are declared
      • valueOf

        public static ChronoField valueOf(String name)
        Returns the enum constant of this type with the specified name. The string must match exactly an identifier used to declare an enum constant in this type. (Extraneous whitespace characters are not permitted.)
        Parameters:
        name - the name of the enum constant to be returned.
        Returns:
        the enum constant with the specified name
        Throws:
        IllegalArgumentException - if this enum type has no constant with the specified name
        NullPointerException - if the argument is null
      • getDisplayName

        public String getDisplayName(Locale locale)
        Description copied from interface: TemporalField
        Gets the display name for the field in the requested locale.

        If there is no display name for the locale then a suitable default must be returned.

        The default implementation must check the locale is not null and return toString().

        Specified by:
        getDisplayName in interface TemporalField
        Parameters:
        locale - the locale to use, not null
        Returns:
        the display name for the locale or a suitable default, not null
      • getBaseUnit

        public TemporalUnit getBaseUnit()
        Description copied from interface: TemporalField
        Gets the unit that the field is measured in.

        The unit of the field is the period that varies within the range. For example, in the field 'MonthOfYear', the unit is 'Months'. See also TemporalField.getRangeUnit().

        Specified by:
        getBaseUnit in interface TemporalField
        Returns:
        the period unit defining the base unit of the field, not null
      • getRangeUnit

        public TemporalUnit getRangeUnit()
        Description copied from interface: TemporalField
        Gets the range that the field is bound by.

        The range of the field is the period that the field varies within. For example, in the field 'MonthOfYear', the range is 'Years'. See also TemporalField.getBaseUnit().

        The range is never null. For example, the 'Year' field is shorthand for 'YearOfForever'. It therefore has a unit of 'Years' and a range of 'Forever'.

        Specified by:
        getRangeUnit in interface TemporalField
        Returns:
        the period unit defining the range of the field, not null
      • range

        public ValueRange range()
        Gets the range of valid values for the field.

        All fields can be expressed as a long integer. This method returns an object that describes the valid range for that value.

        This method returns the range of the field in the ISO-8601 calendar system. This range may be incorrect for other calendar systems. Use Chronology.range(ChronoField) to access the correct range for a different calendar system.

        Note that the result only describes the minimum and maximum valid values and it is important not to read too much into them. For example, there could be values within the range that are invalid for the field.

        Specified by:
        range in interface TemporalField
        Returns:
        the range of valid values for the field, not null
      • isDateBased

        public boolean isDateBased()
        Checks if this field represents a component of a date.

        Fields from day-of-week to era are date-based.

        Specified by:
        isDateBased in interface TemporalField
        Returns:
        true if it is a component of a date
      • isTimeBased

        public boolean isTimeBased()
        Checks if this field represents a component of a time.

        Fields from nano-of-second to am-pm-of-day are time-based.

        Specified by:
        isTimeBased in interface TemporalField
        Returns:
        true if it is a component of a time
      • checkValidValue

        public long checkValidValue(long value)
        Checks that the specified value is valid for this field.

        This validates that the value is within the outer range of valid values returned by range().

        This method checks against the range of the field in the ISO-8601 calendar system. This range may be incorrect for other calendar systems. Use Chronology.range(ChronoField) to access the correct range for a different calendar system.

        Parameters:
        value - the value to check
        Returns:
        the value that was passed in
      • checkValidIntValue

        public int checkValidIntValue(long value)
        Checks that the specified value is valid and fits in an int.

        This validates that the value is within the outer range of valid values returned by range(). It also checks that all valid values are within the bounds of an int.

        This method checks against the range of the field in the ISO-8601 calendar system. This range may be incorrect for other calendar systems. Use Chronology.range(ChronoField) to access the correct range for a different calendar system.

        Parameters:
        value - the value to check
        Returns:
        the value that was passed in
      • isSupportedBy

        public boolean isSupportedBy(TemporalAccessor temporal)
        Description copied from interface: TemporalField
        Checks if this field is supported by the temporal object.

        This determines whether the temporal accessor supports this field. If this returns false, the the temporal cannot be queried for this field.

        There are two equivalent ways of using this method. The first is to invoke this method directly. The second is to use TemporalAccessor.isSupported(TemporalField):

           // these two lines are equivalent, but the second approach is recommended
           temporal = thisField.isSupportedBy(temporal);
           temporal = temporal.isSupported(thisField);
         
        It is recommended to use the second approach, isSupported(TemporalField), as it is a lot clearer to read in code.

        Implementations should determine whether they are supported using the fields available in ChronoField.

        Specified by:
        isSupportedBy in interface TemporalField
        Parameters:
        temporal - the temporal object to query, not null
        Returns:
        true if the date-time can be queried for this field, false if not
      • rangeRefinedBy

        public ValueRange rangeRefinedBy(TemporalAccessor temporal)
        Description copied from interface: TemporalField
        Get the range of valid values for this field using the temporal object to refine the result.

        This uses the temporal object to find the range of valid values for the field. This is similar to TemporalField.range(), however this method refines the result using the temporal. For example, if the field is DAY_OF_MONTH the range method is not accurate as there are four possible month lengths, 28, 29, 30 and 31 days. Using this method with a date allows the range to be accurate, returning just one of those four options.

        There are two equivalent ways of using this method. The first is to invoke this method directly. The second is to use TemporalAccessor.range(TemporalField):

           // these two lines are equivalent, but the second approach is recommended
           temporal = thisField.rangeRefinedBy(temporal);
           temporal = temporal.range(thisField);
         
        It is recommended to use the second approach, range(TemporalField), as it is a lot clearer to read in code.

        Implementations should perform any queries or calculations using the fields available in ChronoField. If the field is not supported an UnsupportedTemporalTypeException must be thrown.

        Specified by:
        rangeRefinedBy in interface TemporalField
        Parameters:
        temporal - the temporal object used to refine the result, not null
        Returns:
        the range of valid values for this field, not null
      • getFrom

        public long getFrom(TemporalAccessor temporal)
        Description copied from interface: TemporalField
        Gets the value of this field from the specified temporal object.

        This queries the temporal object for the value of this field.

        There are two equivalent ways of using this method. The first is to invoke this method directly. The second is to use TemporalAccessor.getLong(TemporalField) (or TemporalAccessor.get(TemporalField)):

           // these two lines are equivalent, but the second approach is recommended
           temporal = thisField.getFrom(temporal);
           temporal = temporal.getLong(thisField);
         
        It is recommended to use the second approach, getLong(TemporalField), as it is a lot clearer to read in code.

        Implementations should perform any queries or calculations using the fields available in ChronoField. If the field is not supported an UnsupportedTemporalTypeException must be thrown.

        Specified by:
        getFrom in interface TemporalField
        Parameters:
        temporal - the temporal object to query, not null
        Returns:
        the value of this field, not null
      • adjustInto

        public <R extends Temporal> R adjustInto(R temporal,
                                                 long newValue)
        Description copied from interface: TemporalField
        Returns a copy of the specified temporal object with the value of this field set.

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

        There are two equivalent ways of using this method. The first is to invoke this method directly. The second is to use Temporal.with(TemporalField, long):

           // these two lines are equivalent, but the second approach is recommended
           temporal = thisField.adjustInto(temporal);
           temporal = temporal.with(thisField);
         
        It is recommended to use the second approach, with(TemporalField), as it is a lot clearer to read in code.

        Implementations should perform any queries or calculations using the fields available in ChronoField. If the field is not supported an UnsupportedTemporalTypeException must be thrown.

        Implementations must not alter the specified temporal object. Instead, an adjusted copy of the original must be returned. This provides equivalent, safe behavior for immutable and mutable implementations.

        Specified by:
        adjustInto in interface TemporalField
        Type Parameters:
        R - the type of the Temporal object
        Parameters:
        temporal - the temporal object to adjust, not null
        newValue - the new value of the field
        Returns:
        the adjusted temporal object, not null
      • toString

        public String toString()
        Description copied from class: Enum
        Returns the name of this enum constant, as contained in the declaration. This method may be overridden, though it typically isn't necessary or desirable. An enum type should override this method when a more "programmer-friendly" string form exists.
        Specified by:
        toString in interface TemporalField
        Overrides:
        toString in class Enum<ChronoField>
        Returns:
        the name of this enum constant


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