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CHAPTER 9 Classes and Modules

CHAPTER 9


Classes and Modules

JavaScript objects were covered in Chapter 6 . That chapter treated each object as a unique set of properties, different from every other object. It is often useful, however, to define a class of objects that share certain properties. Members, or instances, of the class have their own properties to hold or define their state, but they also have properties (typically methods) that define their behavior. This behavior is defined by the class and is shared by all instances. Imagine a class named Complex to represent and perform arithmetic on complex numbers, for example. A Complex instance would have properties to hold the real and imaginary parts (state) of the complex number. And the Complex class would define methods to perform addition and multiplication (behavior) of those numbers.

In JavaScript, classes are based on JavaScript’s prototype-based inheritance mechanism. If two objects inherit properties from the same prototype object, then we say that they are instances of the same class. JavaScript prototypes and inheritance were covered in §6.1.3 and §6.2.2 , and you must be familiar with the material in those sections to understand this chapter. This chapter covers prototypes in §9.1 .

If two objects inherit from the same prototype, this typically (but not necessarily) means that they were created and initialized by the same constructor function. Constructors have been covered in §4.6 , §6.1.2 , and §8.2.3 , and this chapter has more in §9.2 .

If you’re familiar with strongly-typed object-oriented programming languages like Java or C++, you’ll notice that JavaScript classes are quite different from classes in those languages. There are some syntactic similarities, and you can emulate many features of “classical” classes in JavaScript, but it is best to understand up front that JavaScript’s classes and prototype-based inheritance mechanism are substantially different from the classes and class-based inheritance mechanism of Java and similar languages. §9.3 demonstrates classical classes in JavaScript.

One of the important features of JavaScript classes is that they are dynamically extendable. §9.4 explains how to do this. Classes can be thought of as types, and §9.5 explains several ways to test or determine the class of an object. That section also covers a programming philosophy known as “duck-typing” that de-emphasizes object type in favor of object capability.

After covering all of these fundamentals of object-oriented programming in JavaScript, the chapter shifts to more practical and less architectural matters. §9.6 includes two nontrivial example classes and demonstrates a number of practical object-oriented techniques for improving those classes. §9.7 demonstrates (with many examples) how to extend or subclass other classes and how to define class hierarchies in JavaScript. §9.8 covers some of the things you can do with classes using the new features of ECMAScript 5.

Defining classes is a way of writing modular, reusable code, and the last section of this chapter talks about JavaScript modules more generally.

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