
The Period.java Java example source code
/*
* Copyright 20012010 Stephen Colebourne
*
* Licensed under the Apache License, Version 2.0 (the "License");
* you may not use this file except in compliance with the License.
* You may obtain a copy of the License at
*
* http://www.apache.org/licenses/LICENSE2.0
*
* Unless required by applicable law or agreed to in writing, software
* distributed under the License is distributed on an "AS IS" BASIS,
* WITHOUT WARRANTIES OR CONDITIONS OF ANY KIND, either express or implied.
* See the License for the specific language governing permissions and
* limitations under the License.
*/
package org.joda.time;
import java.io.Serializable;
import org.joda.convert.FromString;
import org.joda.time.base.BasePeriod;
import org.joda.time.chrono.ISOChronology;
import org.joda.time.field.FieldUtils;
import org.joda.time.format.ISOPeriodFormat;
import org.joda.time.format.PeriodFormatter;
/**
* An immutable time period specifying a set of duration field values.
* <p>
* A time period is divided into a number of fields, such as hours and seconds.
* Which fields are supported is defined by the PeriodType class.
* The default is the standard period type, which supports years, months, weeks, days,
* hours, minutes, seconds and millis.
* <p>
* When this time period is added to an instant, the effect is of adding each field in turn.
* As a result, this takes into account daylight savings time.
* Adding a time period of 1 day to the day before daylight savings starts will only add
* 23 hours rather than 24 to ensure that the time remains the same.
* If this is not the behaviour you want, then see {@link Duration}.
* <p>
* The definition of a period also affects the equals method. A period of 1
* day is not equal to a period of 24 hours, nor 1 hour equal to 60 minutes.
* This is because periods represent an abstracted definition of a time period
* (eg. a day may not actually be 24 hours, it might be 23 or 25 at daylight
* savings boundary). To compare the actual duration of two periods, convert
* both to durations using toDuration, an operation that emphasises that the
* result may differ according to the date you choose.
* <p>
* Period is threadsafe and immutable, provided that the PeriodType is as well.
* All standard PeriodType classes supplied are threadsafe and immutable.
*
* @author Brian S O'Neill
* @author Stephen Colebourne
* @since 1.0
* @see MutablePeriod
*/
public final class Period
extends BasePeriod
implements ReadablePeriod, Serializable {
/**
* A period of zero length and standard period type.
* @since 1.4
*/
public static final Period ZERO = new Period();
/** Serialization version */
private static final long serialVersionUID = 741052353876488155L;
//
/**
* Parses a {@code Period} from the specified string.
* <p>
* This uses {@link ISOPeriodFormat#standard()}.
*
* @param str the string to parse, not null
* @since 2.0
*/
@FromString
public static Period parse(String str) {
return parse(str, ISOPeriodFormat.standard());
}
/**
* Parses a {@code Period} from the specified string using a formatter.
*
* @param str the string to parse, not null
* @param formatter the formatter to use, not null
* @since 2.0
*/
public static Period parse(String str, PeriodFormatter formatter) {
return formatter.parsePeriod(str);
}
//
/**
* Create a period with a specified number of years.
* <p>
* The standard period type is used, thus you can add other fields such
* as months or days using the <code>withXxx() methods.
* For example, <code>Period.years(2).withMonths(6);
* <p>
* If you want a yearbased period that cannot have other fields added,
* then you should consider using {@link Years}.
*
* @param years the amount of years in this period
* @return the period
*/
public static Period years(int years) {
return new Period(new int[] {years, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0}, PeriodType.standard());
}
/**
* Create a period with a specified number of months.
* <p>
* The standard period type is used, thus you can add other fields such
* as years or days using the <code>withXxx() methods.
* For example, <code>Period.months(2).withDays(6);
* <p>
* If you want a monthbased period that cannot have other fields added,
* then you should consider using {@link Months}.
*
* @param months the amount of months in this period
* @return the period
*/
public static Period months(int months) {
return new Period(new int[] {0, months, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0}, PeriodType.standard());
}
/**
* Create a period with a specified number of weeks.
* <p>
* The standard period type is used, thus you can add other fields such
* as months or days using the <code>withXxx() methods.
* For example, <code>Period.weeks(2).withDays(6);
* <p>
* If you want a weekbased period that cannot have other fields added,
* then you should consider using {@link Weeks}.
*
* @param weeks the amount of weeks in this period
* @return the period
*/
public static Period weeks(int weeks) {
return new Period(new int[] {0, 0, weeks, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0}, PeriodType.standard());
}
/**
* Create a period with a specified number of days.
* <p>
* The standard period type is used, thus you can add other fields such
* as months or weeks using the <code>withXxx() methods.
* For example, <code>Period.days(2).withHours(6);
* <p>
* If you want a daybased period that cannot have other fields added,
* then you should consider using {@link Days}.
*
* @param days the amount of days in this period
* @return the period
*/
public static Period days(int days) {
return new Period(new int[] {0, 0, 0, days, 0, 0, 0, 0}, PeriodType.standard());
}
/**
* Create a period with a specified number of hours.
* <p>
* The standard period type is used, thus you can add other fields such
* as months or days using the <code>withXxx() methods.
* For example, <code>Period.hours(2).withMinutes(30);
* <p>
* If you want a hourbased period that cannot have other fields added,
* then you should consider using {@link Hours}.
*
* @param hours the amount of hours in this period
* @return the period
*/
public static Period hours(int hours) {
return new Period(new int[] {0, 0, 0, 0, hours, 0, 0, 0}, PeriodType.standard());
}
/**
* Create a period with a specified number of minutes.
* <p>
* The standard period type is used, thus you can add other fields such
* as days or hours using the <code>withXxx() methods.
* For example, <code>Period.minutes(2).withSeconds(30);
* <p>
* If you want a minutebased period that cannot have other fields added,
* then you should consider using {@link Minutes}.
*
* @param minutes the amount of minutes in this period
* @return the period
*/
public static Period minutes(int minutes) {
return new Period(new int[] {0, 0, 0, 0, 0, minutes, 0, 0}, PeriodType.standard());
}
/**
* Create a period with a specified number of seconds.
* <p>
* The standard period type is used, thus you can add other fields such
* as days or hours using the <code>withXxx() methods.
* For example, <code>Period.seconds(2).withMillis(30);
* <p>
* If you want a secondbased period that cannot have other fields added,
* then you should consider using {@link Seconds}.
*
* @param seconds the amount of seconds in this period
* @return the period
*/
public static Period seconds(int seconds) {
return new Period(new int[] {0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, seconds, 0}, PeriodType.standard());
}
/**
* Create a period with a specified number of millis.
* <p>
* The standard period type is used, thus you can add other fields such
* as days or hours using the <code>withXxx() methods.
* For example, <code>Period.millis(20).withSeconds(30);
*
* @param millis the amount of millis in this period
* @return the period
*/
public static Period millis(int millis) {
return new Period(new int[] {0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, millis}, PeriodType.standard());
}
//
/**
* Creates a period from two partially specified times, calculating
* by field difference.
* <p>
* The two partials must contain the same fields, thus you can specify
* two <code>LocalDate objects, or two LocalTime objects,
* but not one of each. Also, the partial may not contain overlapping
* fields, such as dayOfWeek and dayOfMonth.
* <p>
* Calculation by field difference works by extracting the difference
* one field at a time and not wrapping into other fields.
* Thus 20050609/20070412 will yield P1Y2M3D.
* <p>
* For example, you have an event that always runs from the 27th of
* each month to the 2nd of the next month. If you calculate this
* period using a standard constructor, then you will get between
* P3D and P6D depending on the month. If you use this method, then
* you will get P1M25D. This fielddifference based period can
* be successfully applied to each month of the year to obtain the
* correct end date for a given start date.
*
* @param start the start of the period, must not be null
* @param end the end of the period, must not be null
* @throws IllegalArgumentException if the partials are null or invalid
* @since 1.1
*/
public static Period fieldDifference(ReadablePartial start, ReadablePartial end) {
if (start == null  end == null) {
throw new IllegalArgumentException("ReadablePartial objects must not be null");
}
if (start.size() != end.size()) {
throw new IllegalArgumentException("ReadablePartial objects must have the same set of fields");
}
DurationFieldType[] types = new DurationFieldType[start.size()];
int[] values = new int[start.size()];
for (int i = 0, isize = start.size(); i < isize; i++) {
if (start.getFieldType(i) != end.getFieldType(i)) {
throw new IllegalArgumentException("ReadablePartial objects must have the same set of fields");
}
types[i] = start.getFieldType(i).getDurationType();
if (i > 0 && types[i  1] == types[i]) {
throw new IllegalArgumentException("ReadablePartial objects must not have overlapping fields");
}
values[i] = end.getValue(i)  start.getValue(i);
}
return new Period(values, PeriodType.forFields(types));
}
//
/**
* Creates a new empty period with the standard set of fields.
* <p>
* One way to initialise a period is as follows:
* <pre>
* Period = new Period().withYears(6).withMonths(3).withSeconds(23);
* </pre>
* Bear in mind that this creates four period instances in total, three of
* which are immediately discarded.
* The alterative is more efficient, but less readable:
* <pre>
* Period = new Period(6, 3, 0, 0, 0, 0, 23, 0);
* </pre>
* The following is also slightly less wasteful:
* <pre>
* Period = Period.years(6).withMonths(3).withSeconds(23);
* </pre>
*/
public Period() {
super(0L, null, null);
}
/**
* Create a period from a set of field values using the standard set of fields.
* Note that the parameters specify the time fields hours, minutes,
* seconds and millis, not the date fields.
*
* @param hours amount of hours in this period
* @param minutes amount of minutes in this period
* @param seconds amount of seconds in this period
* @param millis amount of milliseconds in this period
*/
public Period(int hours, int minutes, int seconds, int millis) {
super(0, 0, 0, 0, hours, minutes, seconds, millis, PeriodType.standard());
}
/**
* Create a period from a set of field values using the standard set of fields.
*
* @param years amount of years in this period
* @param months amount of months in this period
* @param weeks amount of weeks in this period
* @param days amount of days in this period
* @param hours amount of hours in this period
* @param minutes amount of minutes in this period
* @param seconds amount of seconds in this period
* @param millis amount of milliseconds in this period
*/
public Period(int years, int months, int weeks, int days,
int hours, int minutes, int seconds, int millis) {
super(years, months, weeks, days, hours, minutes, seconds, millis, PeriodType.standard());
}
/**
* Create a period from a set of field values.
* <p>
* There is usually little need to use this constructor.
* The period type is used primarily to define how to split an interval into a period.
* As this constructor already is split, the period type does no real work.
*
* @param years amount of years in this period, which must be zero if unsupported
* @param months amount of months in this period, which must be zero if unsupported
* @param weeks amount of weeks in this period, which must be zero if unsupported
* @param days amount of days in this period, which must be zero if unsupported
* @param hours amount of hours in this period, which must be zero if unsupported
* @param minutes amount of minutes in this period, which must be zero if unsupported
* @param seconds amount of seconds in this period, which must be zero if unsupported
* @param millis amount of milliseconds in this period, which must be zero if unsupported
* @param type which set of fields this period supports, null means AllType
* @throws IllegalArgumentException if an unsupported field's value is nonzero
*/
public Period(int years, int months, int weeks, int days,
int hours, int minutes, int seconds, int millis, PeriodType type) {
super(years, months, weeks, days, hours, minutes, seconds, millis, type);
}
/**
* Creates a period from the given millisecond duration using the standard
* set of fields.
* <p>
* Only precise fields in the period type will be used.
* For the standard period type this is the time fields only.
* Thus the year, month, week and day fields will not be populated.
* <p>
* If the duration is small, less than one day, then this method will perform
* as you might expect and split the fields evenly.
* <p>
* If the duration is larger than one day then all the remaining duration will
* be stored in the largest available precise field, hours in this case.
* <p>
* For example, a duration equal to (365 + 60 + 5) days will be converted to
* ((365 + 60 + 5) * 24) hours by this constructor.
* <p>
* For more control over the conversion process, you have two options:
* <ul>
* <li>convert the duration to an {@link Interval}, and from there obtain the period
* <li>specify a period type that contains precise definitions of the day and larger
* fields, such as UTC
* </ul>
*
* @param duration the duration, in milliseconds
*/
public Period(long duration) {
super(duration);
}
/**
* Creates a period from the given millisecond duration.
* <p>
* Only precise fields in the period type will be used.
* Imprecise fields will not be populated.
* <p>
* If the duration is small then this method will perform
* as you might expect and split the fields evenly.
* <p>
* If the duration is large then all the remaining duration will
* be stored in the largest available precise field.
* For details as to which fields are precise, review the period type javadoc.
*
* @param duration the duration, in milliseconds
* @param type which set of fields this period supports, null means standard
*/
public Period(long duration, PeriodType type) {
super(duration, type, null);
}
/**
* Creates a period from the given millisecond duration using the standard
* set of fields.
* <p>
* Only precise fields in the period type will be used.
* Imprecise fields will not be populated.
* <p>
* If the duration is small then this method will perform
* as you might expect and split the fields evenly.
* <p>
* If the duration is large then all the remaining duration will
* be stored in the largest available precise field.
* For details as to which fields are precise, review the period type javadoc.
*
* @param duration the duration, in milliseconds
* @param chronology the chronology to use to split the duration, null means ISO default
*/
public Period(long duration, Chronology chronology) {
super(duration, null, chronology);
}
/**
* Creates a period from the given millisecond duration.
* <p>
* Only precise fields in the period type will be used.
* Imprecise fields will not be populated.
* <p>
* If the duration is small then this method will perform
* as you might expect and split the fields evenly.
* <p>
* If the duration is large then all the remaining duration will
* be stored in the largest available precise field.
* For details as to which fields are precise, review the period type javadoc.
*
* @param duration the duration, in milliseconds
* @param type which set of fields this period supports, null means standard
* @param chronology the chronology to use to split the duration, null means ISO default
*/
public Period(long duration, PeriodType type, Chronology chronology) {
super(duration, type, chronology);
}
/**
* Creates a period from the given interval endpoints using the standard
* set of fields.
*
* @param startInstant interval start, in milliseconds
* @param endInstant interval end, in milliseconds
*/
public Period(long startInstant, long endInstant) {
super(startInstant, endInstant, null, null);
}
/**
* Creates a period from the given interval endpoints.
*
* @param startInstant interval start, in milliseconds
* @param endInstant interval end, in milliseconds
* @param type which set of fields this period supports, null means standard
*/
public Period(long startInstant, long endInstant, PeriodType type) {
super(startInstant, endInstant, type, null);
}
/**
* Creates a period from the given interval endpoints using the standard
* set of fields.
*
* @param startInstant interval start, in milliseconds
* @param endInstant interval end, in milliseconds
* @param chrono the chronology to use, null means ISO in default zone
*/
public Period(long startInstant, long endInstant, Chronology chrono) {
super(startInstant, endInstant, null, chrono);
}
/**
* Creates a period from the given interval endpoints.
*
* @param startInstant interval start, in milliseconds
* @param endInstant interval end, in milliseconds
* @param type which set of fields this period supports, null means standard
* @param chrono the chronology to use, null means ISO in default zone
*/
public Period(long startInstant, long endInstant, PeriodType type, Chronology chrono) {
super(startInstant, endInstant, type, chrono);
}
/**
* Creates a period between the given instants using the standard set of fields.
* <p>
* Most calculations performed by this method have obvious results.
* The special case is where the calculation is from a "long" month to a "short" month.
* Here, the result favours increasing the months field rather than the days.
* For example, 20130131 to 20130228 is treated as one whole month.
* By contrast, 20130131 to 20130330 is treated as one month and 30 days
* (exposed as 4 weeks and 2 days).
* The results are explained by considering that the start date plus the
* calculated period result in the end date.
* <p>
* Another special case is around daylight savings. Consider the case where there
* is a DST gap from 01:00 to 02:00. The period from 00:30 to 02:30 will return
* one hour, not two, due to the missing hour.
* However, once the period exceeds one day, a different effect comes into play.
* Consider the period from 00:30 just before the DST gap to 02:30 one day later.
* Since this exceeds a day, the algorithm first adds one day following normal period
* rules, to get 00:30 one day later, and then adds 2 hours to reach 02:30.
* In this way, the DST gap effectively "disappears".
* In other words, the addition of days takes precedence over the addition of hours.
*
* @param startInstant interval start, null means now
* @param endInstant interval end, null means now
*/
public Period(ReadableInstant startInstant, ReadableInstant endInstant) {
super(startInstant, endInstant, null);
}
/**
* Creates a period between the given instants.
* <p>
* Most calculations performed by this method have obvious results.
* The special case is where the calculation is from a "long" month to a "short" month.
* Here, the result favours increasing the months field rather than the days.
* For example, 20130131 to 20130228 is treated as one whole month.
* By contrast, 20130131 to 20130330 is treated as one month and 30 days.
* The results are explained by considering that the start date plus the
* calculated period result in the end date.
* <p>
* Another special case is around daylight savings. Consider the case where there
* is a DST gap from 01:00 to 02:00. The period from 00:30 to 02:30 will return
* one hour, not two, due to the missing hour.
* However, once the period exceeds one day, a different effect comes into play.
* Consider the period from 00:30 just before the DST gap to 02:30 one day later.
* Since this exceeds a day, the algorithm first adds one day following normal period
* rules, to get 00:30 one day later, and then adds 2 hours to reach 02:30.
* In this way, the DST gap effectively "disappears".
* In other words, the addition of days takes precedence over the addition of hours.
*
* @param startInstant interval start, null means now
* @param endInstant interval end, null means now
* @param type which set of fields this period supports, null means standard
*/
public Period(ReadableInstant startInstant, ReadableInstant endInstant, PeriodType type) {
super(startInstant, endInstant, type);
}
/**
* Creates a period from two partially specified times.
* <p>
* The two partials must contain the same fields, thus you can specify
* two <code>LocalDate objects, or two LocalTime objects,
* but not one of each.
* As these are Partial objects, time zones have no effect on the result.
* <p>
* The two partials must also both be contiguous  see
* {@link DateTimeUtils#isContiguous(ReadablePartial)} for a definition.
* Both <code>LocalDate and LocalTime are contiguous.
* <p>
* Most calculations performed by this method have obvious results.
* The special case is where the calculation is from a "long" month to a "short" month.
* Here, the result favours increasing the months field rather than the days.
* For example, 20130131 to 20130228 is treated as one whole month.
* By contrast, 20130131 to 20130330 is treated as one month and 30 days
* (exposed as 4 weeks and 2 days).
* The results are explained by considering that the start date plus the
* calculated period result in the end date.
* <p>
* An alternative way of constructing a Period from two Partials
* is {@link #fieldDifference(ReadablePartial, ReadablePartial)}.
* That method handles all kinds of partials.
*
* @param start the start of the period, must not be null
* @param end the end of the period, must not be null
* @throws IllegalArgumentException if the partials are null or invalid
* @since 1.1
*/
public Period(ReadablePartial start, ReadablePartial end) {
super(start, end, null);
}
/**
* Creates a period from two partially specified times.
* <p>
* The two partials must contain the same fields, thus you can specify
* two <code>LocalDate objects, or two LocalTime objects,
* but not one of each.
* As these are Partial objects, time zones have no effect on the result.
* <p>
* The two partials must also both be contiguous  see
* {@link DateTimeUtils#isContiguous(ReadablePartial)} for a definition.
* Both <code>LocalDate and LocalTime are contiguous.
* <p>
* Most calculations performed by this method have obvious results.
* The special case is where the calculation is from a "long" month to a "short" month.
* Here, the result favours increasing the months field rather than the days.
* For example, 20130131 to 20130228 is treated as one whole month.
* By contrast, 20130131 to 20130330 is treated as one month and 30 days.
* The results are explained by considering that the start date plus the
* calculated period result in the end date.
* <p>
* An alternative way of constructing a Period from two Partials
* is {@link #fieldDifference(ReadablePartial, ReadablePartial)}.
* That method handles all kinds of partials.
*
* @param start the start of the period, must not be null
* @param end the end of the period, must not be null
* @param type which set of fields this period supports, null means standard
* @throws IllegalArgumentException if the partials are null or invalid
* @since 1.1
*/
public Period(ReadablePartial start, ReadablePartial end, PeriodType type) {
super(start, end, type);
}
/**
* Creates a period from the given start point and the duration.
*
* @param startInstant the interval start, null means now
* @param duration the duration of the interval, null means zerolength
*/
public Period(ReadableInstant startInstant, ReadableDuration duration) {
super(startInstant, duration, null);
}
/**
* Creates a period from the given start point and the duration.
*
* @param startInstant the interval start, null means now
* @param duration the duration of the interval, null means zerolength
* @param type which set of fields this period supports, null means standard
*/
public Period(ReadableInstant startInstant, ReadableDuration duration, PeriodType type) {
super(startInstant, duration, type);
}
/**
* Creates a period from the given duration and end point.
*
* @param duration the duration of the interval, null means zerolength
* @param endInstant the interval end, null means now
*/
public Period(ReadableDuration duration, ReadableInstant endInstant) {
super(duration, endInstant, null);
}
/**
* Creates a period from the given duration and end point.
*
* @param duration the duration of the interval, null means zerolength
* @param endInstant the interval end, null means now
* @param type which set of fields this period supports, null means standard
*/
public Period(ReadableDuration duration, ReadableInstant endInstant, PeriodType type) {
super(duration, endInstant, type);
}
/**
* Creates a period by converting or copying from another object.
* <p>
* The recognised object types are defined in
* {@link org.joda.time.convert.ConverterManager ConverterManager} and
* include ReadablePeriod, ReadableInterval and String.
* The String formats are described by {@link ISOPeriodFormat#standard()}.
*
* @param period period to convert
* @throws IllegalArgumentException if period is invalid
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if an unsupported field's value is nonzero
*/
public Period(Object period) {
super(period, null, null);
}
/**
* Creates a period by converting or copying from another object.
* <p>
* The recognised object types are defined in
* {@link org.joda.time.convert.ConverterManager ConverterManager} and
* include ReadablePeriod, ReadableInterval and String.
* The String formats are described by {@link ISOPeriodFormat#standard()}.
*
* @param period period to convert
* @param type which set of fields this period supports, null means use converter
* @throws IllegalArgumentException if period is invalid
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if an unsupported field's value is nonzero
*/
public Period(Object period, PeriodType type) {
super(period, type, null);
}
/**
* Creates a period by converting or copying from another object.
* <p>
* The recognised object types are defined in
* {@link org.joda.time.convert.ConverterManager ConverterManager} and
* include ReadablePeriod, ReadableInterval and String.
* The String formats are described by {@link ISOPeriodFormat#standard()}.
*
* @param period period to convert
* @param chrono the chronology to use, null means ISO in default zone
* @throws IllegalArgumentException if period is invalid
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if an unsupported field's value is nonzero
*/
public Period(Object period, Chronology chrono) {
super(period, null, chrono);
}
/**
* Creates a period by converting or copying from another object.
* <p>
* The recognised object types are defined in
* {@link org.joda.time.convert.ConverterManager ConverterManager} and
* include ReadablePeriod, ReadableInterval and String.
* The String formats are described by {@link ISOPeriodFormat#standard()}.
*
* @param period period to convert
* @param type which set of fields this period supports, null means use converter
* @param chrono the chronology to use, null means ISO in default zone
* @throws IllegalArgumentException if period is invalid
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if an unsupported field's value is nonzero
*/
public Period(Object period, PeriodType type, Chronology chrono) {
super(period, type, chrono);
}
/**
* Constructor used when we trust ourselves.
*
* @param values the values to use, not null, not cloned
* @param type which set of fields this period supports, not null
*/
private Period(int[] values, PeriodType type) {
super(values, type);
}
//
/**
* Get this period as an immutable <code>Period object
* by returning <code>this.
*
* @return <code>this
*/
public Period toPeriod() {
return this;
}
//
/**
* Gets the years field part of the period.
*
* @return the number of years in the period, zero if unsupported
*/
public int getYears() {
return getPeriodType().getIndexedField(this, PeriodType.YEAR_INDEX);
}
/**
* Gets the months field part of the period.
*
* @return the number of months in the period, zero if unsupported
*/
public int getMonths() {
return getPeriodType().getIndexedField(this, PeriodType.MONTH_INDEX);
}
/**
* Gets the weeks field part of the period.
*
* @return the number of weeks in the period, zero if unsupported
*/
public int getWeeks() {
return getPeriodType().getIndexedField(this, PeriodType.WEEK_INDEX);
}
/**
* Gets the days field part of the period.
*
* @return the number of days in the period, zero if unsupported
*/
public int getDays() {
return getPeriodType().getIndexedField(this, PeriodType.DAY_INDEX);
}
//
/**
* Gets the hours field part of the period.
*
* @return the number of hours in the period, zero if unsupported
*/
public int getHours() {
return getPeriodType().getIndexedField(this, PeriodType.HOUR_INDEX);
}
/**
* Gets the minutes field part of the period.
*
* @return the number of minutes in the period, zero if unsupported
*/
public int getMinutes() {
return getPeriodType().getIndexedField(this, PeriodType.MINUTE_INDEX);
}
/**
* Gets the seconds field part of the period.
*
* @return the number of seconds in the period, zero if unsupported
*/
public int getSeconds() {
return getPeriodType().getIndexedField(this, PeriodType.SECOND_INDEX);
}
/**
* Gets the millis field part of the period.
*
* @return the number of millis in the period, zero if unsupported
*/
public int getMillis() {
return getPeriodType().getIndexedField(this, PeriodType.MILLI_INDEX);
}
//
/**
* Creates a new Period instance with the same field values but
* different PeriodType.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param type the period type to use, null means standard
* @return the new period instance
* @throws IllegalArgumentException if the new period won't accept all of the current fields
*/
public Period withPeriodType(PeriodType type) {
type = DateTimeUtils.getPeriodType(type);
if (type.equals(getPeriodType())) {
return this;
}
return new Period(this, type);
}
/**
* Creates a new Period instance with the fields from the specified period
* copied on top of those from this period.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param period the period to copy from, null ignored
* @return the new period instance
* @throws IllegalArgumentException if a field type is unsupported
*/
public Period withFields(ReadablePeriod period) {
if (period == null) {
return this;
}
int[] newValues = getValues(); // cloned
newValues = super.mergePeriodInto(newValues, period);
return new Period(newValues, getPeriodType());
}
//
/**
* Creates a new Period instance with the specified field set to a new value.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param field the field to set, not null
* @param value the value to set to
* @return the new period instance
* @throws IllegalArgumentException if the field type is null or unsupported
*/
public Period withField(DurationFieldType field, int value) {
if (field == null) {
throw new IllegalArgumentException("Field must not be null");
}
int[] newValues = getValues(); // cloned
super.setFieldInto(newValues, field, value);
return new Period(newValues, getPeriodType());
}
/**
* Creates a new Period instance with the valueToAdd added to the specified field.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param field the field to set, not null
* @param value the value to add
* @return the new period instance
* @throws IllegalArgumentException if the field type is null or unsupported
*/
public Period withFieldAdded(DurationFieldType field, int value) {
if (field == null) {
throw new IllegalArgumentException("Field must not be null");
}
if (value == 0) {
return this;
}
int[] newValues = getValues(); // cloned
super.addFieldInto(newValues, field, value);
return new Period(newValues, getPeriodType());
}
//
/**
* Returns a new period with the specified number of years.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param years the amount of years to add, may be negative
* @return the new period with the increased years
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the field is not supported
*/
public Period withYears(int years) {
int[] values = getValues(); // cloned
getPeriodType().setIndexedField(this, PeriodType.YEAR_INDEX, values, years);
return new Period(values, getPeriodType());
}
/**
* Returns a new period with the specified number of months.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param months the amount of months to add, may be negative
* @return the new period with the increased months
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the field is not supported
*/
public Period withMonths(int months) {
int[] values = getValues(); // cloned
getPeriodType().setIndexedField(this, PeriodType.MONTH_INDEX, values, months);
return new Period(values, getPeriodType());
}
/**
* Returns a new period with the specified number of weeks.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param weeks the amount of weeks to add, may be negative
* @return the new period with the increased weeks
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the field is not supported
*/
public Period withWeeks(int weeks) {
int[] values = getValues(); // cloned
getPeriodType().setIndexedField(this, PeriodType.WEEK_INDEX, values, weeks);
return new Period(values, getPeriodType());
}
/**
* Returns a new period with the specified number of days.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param days the amount of days to add, may be negative
* @return the new period with the increased days
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the field is not supported
*/
public Period withDays(int days) {
int[] values = getValues(); // cloned
getPeriodType().setIndexedField(this, PeriodType.DAY_INDEX, values, days);
return new Period(values, getPeriodType());
}
/**
* Returns a new period with the specified number of hours.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param hours the amount of hours to add, may be negative
* @return the new period with the increased hours
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the field is not supported
*/
public Period withHours(int hours) {
int[] values = getValues(); // cloned
getPeriodType().setIndexedField(this, PeriodType.HOUR_INDEX, values, hours);
return new Period(values, getPeriodType());
}
/**
* Returns a new period with the specified number of minutes.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param minutes the amount of minutes to add, may be negative
* @return the new period with the increased minutes
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the field is not supported
*/
public Period withMinutes(int minutes) {
int[] values = getValues(); // cloned
getPeriodType().setIndexedField(this, PeriodType.MINUTE_INDEX, values, minutes);
return new Period(values, getPeriodType());
}
/**
* Returns a new period with the specified number of seconds.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param seconds the amount of seconds to add, may be negative
* @return the new period with the increased seconds
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the field is not supported
*/
public Period withSeconds(int seconds) {
int[] values = getValues(); // cloned
getPeriodType().setIndexedField(this, PeriodType.SECOND_INDEX, values, seconds);
return new Period(values, getPeriodType());
}
/**
* Returns a new period with the specified number of millis.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param millis the amount of millis to add, may be negative
* @return the new period with the increased millis
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the field is not supported
*/
public Period withMillis(int millis) {
int[] values = getValues(); // cloned
getPeriodType().setIndexedField(this, PeriodType.MILLI_INDEX, values, millis);
return new Period(values, getPeriodType());
}
//
/**
* Returns a new period with the specified period added.
* <p>
* Each field of the period is added separately. Thus a period of
* 2 hours 30 minutes plus 3 hours 40 minutes will produce a result
* of 5 hours 70 minutes  see {@link #normalizedStandard()}.
* <p>
* If the period being added contains a nonzero amount for a field that
* is not supported in this period then an exception is thrown.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param period the period to add, null adds zero and returns this
* @return the new updated period
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if any field is not supported
* @since 1.5
*/
public Period plus(ReadablePeriod period) {
if (period == null) {
return this;
}
int[] values = getValues(); // cloned
getPeriodType().addIndexedField(this, PeriodType.YEAR_INDEX, values, period.get(DurationFieldType.YEARS_TYPE));
getPeriodType().addIndexedField(this, PeriodType.MONTH_INDEX, values, period.get(DurationFieldType.MONTHS_TYPE));
getPeriodType().addIndexedField(this, PeriodType.WEEK_INDEX, values, period.get(DurationFieldType.WEEKS_TYPE));
getPeriodType().addIndexedField(this, PeriodType.DAY_INDEX, values, period.get(DurationFieldType.DAYS_TYPE));
getPeriodType().addIndexedField(this, PeriodType.HOUR_INDEX, values, period.get(DurationFieldType.HOURS_TYPE));
getPeriodType().addIndexedField(this, PeriodType.MINUTE_INDEX, values, period.get(DurationFieldType.MINUTES_TYPE));
getPeriodType().addIndexedField(this, PeriodType.SECOND_INDEX, values, period.get(DurationFieldType.SECONDS_TYPE));
getPeriodType().addIndexedField(this, PeriodType.MILLI_INDEX, values, period.get(DurationFieldType.MILLIS_TYPE));
return new Period(values, getPeriodType());
}
//
/**
* Returns a new period with the specified number of years added.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param years the amount of years to add, may be negative
* @return the new period with the increased years
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the field is not supported
*/
public Period plusYears(int years) {
if (years == 0) {
return this;
}
int[] values = getValues(); // cloned
getPeriodType().addIndexedField(this, PeriodType.YEAR_INDEX, values, years);
return new Period(values, getPeriodType());
}
/**
* Returns a new period plus the specified number of months added.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param months the amount of months to add, may be negative
* @return the new period plus the increased months
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the field is not supported
*/
public Period plusMonths(int months) {
if (months == 0) {
return this;
}
int[] values = getValues(); // cloned
getPeriodType().addIndexedField(this, PeriodType.MONTH_INDEX, values, months);
return new Period(values, getPeriodType());
}
/**
* Returns a new period plus the specified number of weeks added.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param weeks the amount of weeks to add, may be negative
* @return the new period plus the increased weeks
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the field is not supported
*/
public Period plusWeeks(int weeks) {
if (weeks == 0) {
return this;
}
int[] values = getValues(); // cloned
getPeriodType().addIndexedField(this, PeriodType.WEEK_INDEX, values, weeks);
return new Period(values, getPeriodType());
}
/**
* Returns a new period plus the specified number of days added.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param days the amount of days to add, may be negative
* @return the new period plus the increased days
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the field is not supported
*/
public Period plusDays(int days) {
if (days == 0) {
return this;
}
int[] values = getValues(); // cloned
getPeriodType().addIndexedField(this, PeriodType.DAY_INDEX, values, days);
return new Period(values, getPeriodType());
}
/**
* Returns a new period plus the specified number of hours added.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param hours the amount of hours to add, may be negative
* @return the new period plus the increased hours
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the field is not supported
*/
public Period plusHours(int hours) {
if (hours == 0) {
return this;
}
int[] values = getValues(); // cloned
getPeriodType().addIndexedField(this, PeriodType.HOUR_INDEX, values, hours);
return new Period(values, getPeriodType());
}
/**
* Returns a new period plus the specified number of minutes added.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param minutes the amount of minutes to add, may be negative
* @return the new period plus the increased minutes
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the field is not supported
*/
public Period plusMinutes(int minutes) {
if (minutes == 0) {
return this;
}
int[] values = getValues(); // cloned
getPeriodType().addIndexedField(this, PeriodType.MINUTE_INDEX, values, minutes);
return new Period(values, getPeriodType());
}
/**
* Returns a new period plus the specified number of seconds added.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param seconds the amount of seconds to add, may be negative
* @return the new period plus the increased seconds
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the field is not supported
*/
public Period plusSeconds(int seconds) {
if (seconds == 0) {
return this;
}
int[] values = getValues(); // cloned
getPeriodType().addIndexedField(this, PeriodType.SECOND_INDEX, values, seconds);
return new Period(values, getPeriodType());
}
/**
* Returns a new period plus the specified number of millis added.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param millis the amount of millis to add, may be negative
* @return the new period plus the increased millis
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the field is not supported
*/
public Period plusMillis(int millis) {
if (millis == 0) {
return this;
}
int[] values = getValues(); // cloned
getPeriodType().addIndexedField(this, PeriodType.MILLI_INDEX, values, millis);
return new Period(values, getPeriodType());
}
//
/**
* Returns a new period with the specified period subtracted.
* <p>
* Each field of the period is subtracted separately. Thus a period of
* 3 hours 30 minutes minus 2 hours 40 minutes will produce a result
* of 1 hour and 10 minutes  see {@link #normalizedStandard()}.
* <p>
* If the period being added contains a nonzero amount for a field that
* is not supported in this period then an exception is thrown.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param period the period to add, null adds zero and returns this
* @return the new updated period
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if any field is not supported
* @since 1.5
*/
public Period minus(ReadablePeriod period) {
if (period == null) {
return this;
}
int[] values = getValues(); // cloned
getPeriodType().addIndexedField(this, PeriodType.YEAR_INDEX, values, period.get(DurationFieldType.YEARS_TYPE));
getPeriodType().addIndexedField(this, PeriodType.MONTH_INDEX, values, period.get(DurationFieldType.MONTHS_TYPE));
getPeriodType().addIndexedField(this, PeriodType.WEEK_INDEX, values, period.get(DurationFieldType.WEEKS_TYPE));
getPeriodType().addIndexedField(this, PeriodType.DAY_INDEX, values, period.get(DurationFieldType.DAYS_TYPE));
getPeriodType().addIndexedField(this, PeriodType.HOUR_INDEX, values, period.get(DurationFieldType.HOURS_TYPE));
getPeriodType().addIndexedField(this, PeriodType.MINUTE_INDEX, values, period.get(DurationFieldType.MINUTES_TYPE));
getPeriodType().addIndexedField(this, PeriodType.SECOND_INDEX, values, period.get(DurationFieldType.SECONDS_TYPE));
getPeriodType().addIndexedField(this, PeriodType.MILLI_INDEX, values, period.get(DurationFieldType.MILLIS_TYPE));
return new Period(values, getPeriodType());
}
//
/**
* Returns a new period with the specified number of years taken away.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param years the amount of years to take away, may be negative
* @return the new period with the increased years
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the field is not supported
*/
public Period minusYears(int years) {
return plusYears(years);
}
/**
* Returns a new period minus the specified number of months taken away.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param months the amount of months to take away, may be negative
* @return the new period minus the increased months
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the field is not supported
*/
public Period minusMonths(int months) {
return plusMonths(months);
}
/**
* Returns a new period minus the specified number of weeks taken away.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param weeks the amount of weeks to take away, may be negative
* @return the new period minus the increased weeks
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the field is not supported
*/
public Period minusWeeks(int weeks) {
return plusWeeks(weeks);
}
/**
* Returns a new period minus the specified number of days taken away.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param days the amount of days to take away, may be negative
* @return the new period minus the increased days
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the field is not supported
*/
public Period minusDays(int days) {
return plusDays(days);
}
/**
* Returns a new period minus the specified number of hours taken away.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param hours the amount of hours to take away, may be negative
* @return the new period minus the increased hours
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the field is not supported
*/
public Period minusHours(int hours) {
return plusHours(hours);
}
/**
* Returns a new period minus the specified number of minutes taken away.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param minutes the amount of minutes to take away, may be negative
* @return the new period minus the increased minutes
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the field is not supported
*/
public Period minusMinutes(int minutes) {
return plusMinutes(minutes);
}
/**
* Returns a new period minus the specified number of seconds taken away.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param seconds the amount of seconds to take away, may be negative
* @return the new period minus the increased seconds
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the field is not supported
*/
public Period minusSeconds(int seconds) {
return plusSeconds(seconds);
}
/**
* Returns a new period minus the specified number of millis taken away.
* <p>
* This period instance is immutable and unaffected by this method call.
*
* @param millis the amount of millis to take away, may be negative
* @return the new period minus the increased millis
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the field is not supported
*/
public Period minusMillis(int millis) {
return plusMillis(millis);
}
//
/**
* Returns a new instance with each element in this period multiplied
* by the specified scalar.
*
* @param scalar the scalar to multiply by, not null
* @return a {@code Period} based on this period with the amounts multiplied by the scalar, never null
* @throws ArithmeticException if the capacity of any field is exceeded
* @since 2.1
*/
public Period multipliedBy(int scalar) {
if (this == ZERO  scalar == 1) {
return this;
}
int[] values = getValues(); // cloned
for (int i = 0; i < values.length; i++) {
values[i] = FieldUtils.safeMultiply(values[i], scalar);
}
return new Period(values, getPeriodType());
}
/**
* Returns a new instance with each amount in this period negated.
*
* @return a {@code Period} based on this period with the amounts negated, never null
* @throws ArithmeticException if any field has the minimum value
* @since 2.1
*/
public Period negated() {
return multipliedBy(1);
}
//
/**
* Converts this period to a period in weeks assuming a
* 7 day week, 24 hour day, 60 minute hour and 60 second minute.
* <p>
* This method allows you to convert between different types of period.
* However to achieve this it makes the assumption that all
* weeks are 7 days, all days are 24 hours, all hours are 60 minutes and
* all minutes are 60 seconds. This is not true when daylight savings time
* is considered, and may also not be true for some unusual chronologies.
* However, it is included as it is a useful operation for many
* applications and business rules.
* <p>
* If the period contains years or months, an exception will be thrown.
*
* @return a period representing the number of standard weeks in this period
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the period contains years or months
* @throws ArithmeticException if the number of weeks is too large to be represented
* @since 1.5
*/
public Weeks toStandardWeeks() {
checkYearsAndMonths("Weeks");
long millis = getMillis(); // assign to a long
millis += ((long) getSeconds()) * DateTimeConstants.MILLIS_PER_SECOND;
millis += ((long) getMinutes()) * DateTimeConstants.MILLIS_PER_MINUTE;
millis += ((long) getHours()) * DateTimeConstants.MILLIS_PER_HOUR;
millis += ((long) getDays()) * DateTimeConstants.MILLIS_PER_DAY;
long weeks = ((long) getWeeks()) + millis / DateTimeConstants.MILLIS_PER_WEEK;
return Weeks.weeks(FieldUtils.safeToInt(weeks));
}
/**
* Converts this period to a period in days assuming a
* 7 day week, 24 hour day, 60 minute hour and 60 second minute.
* <p>
* This method allows you to convert between different types of period.
* However to achieve this it makes the assumption that all
* weeks are 7 days, all days are 24 hours, all hours are 60 minutes and
* all minutes are 60 seconds. This is not true when daylight savings time
* is considered, and may also not be true for some unusual chronologies.
* However, it is included as it is a useful operation for many
* applications and business rules.
* <p>
* If the period contains years or months, an exception will be thrown.
*
* @return a period representing the number of standard days in this period
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the period contains years or months
* @throws ArithmeticException if the number of days is too large to be represented
* @since 1.5
*/
public Days toStandardDays() {
checkYearsAndMonths("Days");
long millis = getMillis(); // assign to a long
millis += ((long) getSeconds()) * DateTimeConstants.MILLIS_PER_SECOND;
millis += ((long) getMinutes()) * DateTimeConstants.MILLIS_PER_MINUTE;
millis += ((long) getHours()) * DateTimeConstants.MILLIS_PER_HOUR;
long days = millis / DateTimeConstants.MILLIS_PER_DAY;
days = FieldUtils.safeAdd(days, getDays());
days = FieldUtils.safeAdd(days, ((long) getWeeks()) * ((long) DateTimeConstants.DAYS_PER_WEEK));
return Days.days(FieldUtils.safeToInt(days));
}
/**
* Converts this period to a period in hours assuming a
* 7 day week, 24 hour day, 60 minute hour and 60 second minute.
* <p>
* This method allows you to convert between different types of period.
* However to achieve this it makes the assumption that all
* weeks are 7 days, all days are 24 hours, all hours are 60 minutes and
* all minutes are 60 seconds. This is not true when daylight savings time
* is considered, and may also not be true for some unusual chronologies.
* However, it is included as it is a useful operation for many
* applications and business rules.
* <p>
* If the period contains years or months, an exception will be thrown.
*
* @return a period representing the number of standard hours in this period
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the period contains years or months
* @throws ArithmeticException if the number of hours is too large to be represented
* @since 1.5
*/
public Hours toStandardHours() {
checkYearsAndMonths("Hours");
long millis = getMillis(); // assign to a long
millis += ((long) getSeconds()) * DateTimeConstants.MILLIS_PER_SECOND;
millis += ((long) getMinutes()) * DateTimeConstants.MILLIS_PER_MINUTE;
long hours = millis / DateTimeConstants.MILLIS_PER_HOUR;
hours = FieldUtils.safeAdd(hours, getHours());
hours = FieldUtils.safeAdd(hours, ((long) getDays()) * ((long) DateTimeConstants.HOURS_PER_DAY));
hours = FieldUtils.safeAdd(hours, ((long) getWeeks()) * ((long) DateTimeConstants.HOURS_PER_WEEK));
return Hours.hours(FieldUtils.safeToInt(hours));
}
/**
* Converts this period to a period in minutes assuming a
* 7 day week, 24 hour day, 60 minute hour and 60 second minute.
* <p>
* This method allows you to convert between different types of period.
* However to achieve this it makes the assumption that all
* weeks are 7 days, all days are 24 hours, all hours are 60 minutes and
* all minutes are 60 seconds. This is not true when daylight savings time
* is considered, and may also not be true for some unusual chronologies.
* However, it is included as it is a useful operation for many
* applications and business rules.
* <p>
* If the period contains years or months, an exception will be thrown.
*
* @return a period representing the number of standard minutes in this period
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the period contains years or months
* @throws ArithmeticException if the number of minutes is too large to be represented
* @since 1.5
*/
public Minutes toStandardMinutes() {
checkYearsAndMonths("Minutes");
long millis = getMillis(); // assign to a long
millis += ((long) getSeconds()) * DateTimeConstants.MILLIS_PER_SECOND;
long minutes = millis / DateTimeConstants.MILLIS_PER_MINUTE;
minutes = FieldUtils.safeAdd(minutes, getMinutes());
minutes = FieldUtils.safeAdd(minutes, ((long) getHours()) * ((long) DateTimeConstants.MINUTES_PER_HOUR));
minutes = FieldUtils.safeAdd(minutes, ((long) getDays()) * ((long) DateTimeConstants.MINUTES_PER_DAY));
minutes = FieldUtils.safeAdd(minutes, ((long) getWeeks()) * ((long) DateTimeConstants.MINUTES_PER_WEEK));
return Minutes.minutes(FieldUtils.safeToInt(minutes));
}
/**
* Converts this period to a period in seconds assuming a
* 7 day week, 24 hour day, 60 minute hour and 60 second minute.
* <p>
* This method allows you to convert between different types of period.
* However to achieve this it makes the assumption that all
* weeks are 7 days, all days are 24 hours, all hours are 60 minutes and
* all minutes are 60 seconds. This is not true when daylight savings time
* is considered, and may also not be true for some unusual chronologies.
* However, it is included as it is a useful operation for many
* applications and business rules.
* <p>
* If the period contains years or months, an exception will be thrown.
*
* @return a period representing the number of standard seconds in this period
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the period contains years or months
* @throws ArithmeticException if the number of seconds is too large to be represented
* @since 1.5
*/
public Seconds toStandardSeconds() {
checkYearsAndMonths("Seconds");
long seconds = getMillis() / DateTimeConstants.MILLIS_PER_SECOND;
seconds = FieldUtils.safeAdd(seconds, getSeconds());
seconds = FieldUtils.safeAdd(seconds, ((long) getMinutes()) * ((long) DateTimeConstants.SECONDS_PER_MINUTE));
seconds = FieldUtils.safeAdd(seconds, ((long) getHours()) * ((long) DateTimeConstants.SECONDS_PER_HOUR));
seconds = FieldUtils.safeAdd(seconds, ((long) getDays()) * ((long) DateTimeConstants.SECONDS_PER_DAY));
seconds = FieldUtils.safeAdd(seconds, ((long) getWeeks()) * ((long) DateTimeConstants.SECONDS_PER_WEEK));
return Seconds.seconds(FieldUtils.safeToInt(seconds));
}
//
/**
* Converts this period to a duration assuming a
* 7 day week, 24 hour day, 60 minute hour and 60 second minute.
* <p>
* This method allows you to convert from a period to a duration.
* However to achieve this it makes the assumption that all
* weeks are 7 days, all days are 24 hours, all hours are 60 minutes and
* all minutes are 60 seconds. This is not true when daylight savings time
* is considered, and may also not be true for some unusual chronologies.
* However, it is included as it is a useful operation for many
* applications and business rules.
* <p>
* If the period contains years or months, an exception will be thrown.
*
* @return a duration equivalent to this period
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the period contains years or months
* @since 1.5
*/
public Duration toStandardDuration() {
checkYearsAndMonths("Duration");
long millis = getMillis(); // no overflow can happen, even with Integer.MAX_VALUEs
millis += (((long) getSeconds()) * ((long) DateTimeConstants.MILLIS_PER_SECOND));
millis += (((long) getMinutes()) * ((long) DateTimeConstants.MILLIS_PER_MINUTE));
millis += (((long) getHours()) * ((long) DateTimeConstants.MILLIS_PER_HOUR));
millis += (((long) getDays()) * ((long) DateTimeConstants.MILLIS_PER_DAY));
millis += (((long) getWeeks()) * ((long) DateTimeConstants.MILLIS_PER_WEEK));
return new Duration(millis);
}
/**
* Check that there are no years or months in the period.
*
* @param destintionType the destination type, not null
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if the period contains years or months
*/
private void checkYearsAndMonths(String destintionType) {
if (getMonths() != 0) {
throw new UnsupportedOperationException("Cannot convert to " + destintionType + " as this period contains months and months vary in length");
}
if (getYears() != 0) {
throw new UnsupportedOperationException("Cannot convert to " + destintionType + " as this period contains years and years vary in length");
}
}
//
/**
* Normalizes this period using standard rules, assuming a 12 month year,
* 7 day week, 24 hour day, 60 minute hour and 60 second minute.
* <p>
* This method allows you to normalize a period.
* However to achieve this it makes the assumption that all years are
* 12 months, all weeks are 7 days, all days are 24 hours,
* all hours are 60 minutes and all minutes are 60 seconds. This is not
* true when daylight savings time is considered, and may also not be true
* for some chronologies. However, it is included as it is a useful operation
* for many applications and business rules.
* <p>
* If the period contains years or months, then the months will be
* normalized to be between 0 and 11. The days field and below will be
* normalized as necessary, however this will not overflow into the months
* field. Thus a period of 1 year 15 months will normalize to 2 years 3 months.
* But a period of 1 month 40 days will remain as 1 month 40 days.
* <p>
* The result will always have a <code>PeriodType of standard, thus
* days will be grouped into weeks.
*
* @return a normalized period equivalent to this period
* @throws ArithmeticException if any field is too large to be represented
* @since 1.5
*/
public Period normalizedStandard() {
return normalizedStandard(PeriodType.standard());
}
//
/**
* Normalizes this period using standard rules, assuming a 12 month year,
* 7 day week, 24 hour day, 60 minute hour and 60 second minute,
* providing control over how the result is split into fields.
* <p>
* This method allows you to normalize a period.
* However to achieve this it makes the assumption that all years are
* 12 months, all weeks are 7 days, all days are 24 hours,
* all hours are 60 minutes and all minutes are 60 seconds. This is not
* true when daylight savings time is considered, and may also not be true
* for some chronologies. However, it is included as it is a useful operation
* for many applications and business rules.
* <p>
* If the period contains years or months, then the months will be
* normalized to be between 0 and 11. The days field and below will be
* normalized as necessary, however this will not overflow into the months
* field. Thus a period of 1 year 15 months will normalize to 2 years 3 months.
* But a period of 1 month 40 days will remain as 1 month 40 days.
* <p>
* The PeriodType parameter controls how the result is created. It allows
* you to omit certain fields from the result if desired. For example,
* you may not want the result to include weeks, in which case you pass
* in <code>PeriodType.yearMonthDayTime().
*
* @param type the period type of the new period, null means standard type
* @return a normalized period equivalent to this period
* @throws ArithmeticException if any field is too large to be represented
* @throws UnsupportedOperationException if this period contains nonzero
* years or months but the specified period type does not support them
* @since 1.5
*/
public Period normalizedStandard(PeriodType type) {
type = DateTimeUtils.getPeriodType(type);
long millis = getMillis(); // no overflow can happen, even with Integer.MAX_VALUEs
millis += (((long) getSeconds()) * ((long) DateTimeConstants.MILLIS_PER_SECOND));
millis += (((long) getMinutes()) * ((long) DateTimeConstants.MILLIS_PER_MINUTE));
millis += (((long) getHours()) * ((long) DateTimeConstants.MILLIS_PER_HOUR));
millis += (((long) getDays()) * ((long) DateTimeConstants.MILLIS_PER_DAY));
millis += (((long) getWeeks()) * ((long) DateTimeConstants.MILLIS_PER_WEEK));
Period result = new Period(millis, type, ISOChronology.getInstanceUTC());
int years = getYears();
int months = getMonths();
if (years != 0  months != 0) {
long totalMonths = years * 12L + months;
if (type.isSupported(DurationFieldType.YEARS_TYPE)) {
int normalizedYears = FieldUtils.safeToInt(totalMonths / 12);
result = result.withYears(normalizedYears);
totalMonths = totalMonths  (normalizedYears * 12);
}
if (type.isSupported(DurationFieldType.MONTHS_TYPE)) {
int normalizedMonths = FieldUtils.safeToInt(totalMonths);
result = result.withMonths(normalizedMonths);
totalMonths = totalMonths  normalizedMonths;
}
if (totalMonths != 0) {
throw new UnsupportedOperationException("Unable to normalize as PeriodType is missing either years or months but period has a month/year amount: " + toString());
}
}
return result;
}
}
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