2 u011359326 u011359326 于 2016.02.14 19:09 提问

android中的service本质是一个类还是一个方法还是一个对象

android中的service本质是一个类还是一个方法还是一个对象
当然我明白java中一切都是对象的这种说法

4个回答

caozhy
caozhy   Ds   Rxr 2016.02.14 19:37
已采纳

service在哪里看到的,作为类的定义它是类,对它实例化创建了对象并且执行就是对象了。

caozhy
caozhy   Ds   Rxr 2016.02.14 19:38

java中一切都是对象
这个说法其实不准确。你能说java中的关键字是对象么?

u011359326
u011359326 明白明白
接近 2 年之前 回复
simpleGW
simpleGW   2016.02.17 04:32

Service(服务)是Android 核心组件之一,特点就是Android系统帮你实例化他的对象(就是 new 在内存中开辟空间来保存对象 )
使用它首先要在你的项目里创建一个类继承Android的Service类,还需要在清单配置文件中注册这个类
Android系统才能够通过反射找到这个Service类并创建对象

类就相当于一张汽车设计图(封装属性和方法),设计汽车有什么属性(变量),什么功能(方法)
如果你想要根据这个设计图生产出一辆能跑的车,就需要 new 创建这个类的对象
通过这个对象才能够调用一些方法,比如刹车.

public class Car{
//车的颜色
String color;
//车的重量
int heavy;

public void run(){
    //怎么跑
}

public void stop(){
    //怎么刹车
}

}

Car BMW = new Car();
BMW.run();
BMW.stop();

lxk_1993
lxk_1993   Rxr 2016.02.16 17:12

/*

  • Copyright (C) 2006 The Android Open Source Project *
  • 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/LICENSE-2.0 *
  • 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 android.app;

import android.annotation.Nullable;
import android.content.ComponentCallbacks2;
import android.content.ComponentName;
import android.content.Intent;
import android.content.ContextWrapper;
import android.content.Context;
import android.content.res.Configuration;
import android.os.Build;
import android.os.RemoteException;
import android.os.IBinder;
import android.util.Log;

import java.io.FileDescriptor;
import java.io.PrintWriter;

/**

  • A Service is an application component representing either an application's desire
  • to perform a longer-running operation while not interacting with the user
  • or to supply functionality for other applications to use. Each service
  • class must have a corresponding
  • {@link android.R.styleable#AndroidManifestService <service>}
  • declaration in its package's AndroidManifest.xml. Services
  • can be started with
  • {@link android.content.Context#startService Context.startService()} and
  • {@link android.content.Context#bindService Context.bindService()}.
  • Note that services, like other application objects, run in the main

  • thread of their hosting process. This means that, if your service is going
  • to do any CPU intensive (such as MP3 playback) or blocking (such as
  • networking) operations, it should spawn its own thread in which to do that
  • work. More information on this can be found in
  • Processes and
  • Threads. The {@link IntentService} class is available
  • as a standard implementation of Service that has its own thread where it
  • schedules its work to be done.
  • Topics covered here:

    1. What is a Service?
    2. Service Lifecycle
    3. Permissions
    4. Process Lifecycle
    5. Local Service Sample
    6. Remote Messenger Service Sample
    7. *
    8. Developer Guides

    9. For a detailed discussion about how to create services, read the

    10. Services developer guide.
    *
  • What is a Service?

  • Most confusion about the Service class actually revolves around what

  • it is not:
    • A Service is not a separate process. The Service object itself
    • does not imply it is running in its own process; unless otherwise specified,
    • it runs in the same process as the application it is part of.
    • A Service is not a thread. It is not a means itself to do work off
    • of the main thread (to avoid Application Not Responding errors).
    • Thus a Service itself is actually very simple, providing two main features:

        A facility for the application to tell the system about something it wants to be doing in the background (even when the user is not directly interacting with the application). This corresponds to calls to {@link android.content.Context#startService Context.startService()}, which ask the system to schedule work for the service, to be run until the service or someone else explicitly stop it. A facility for an application to expose some of its functionality to other applications. This corresponds to calls to {@link android.content.Context#bindService Context.bindService()}, which allows a long-standing connection to be made to the service in order to interact with it.

        When a Service component is actually created, for either of these reasons,

        all that the system actually does is instantiate the component and call its {@link #onCreate} and any other appropriate callbacks on the main thread. It is up to the Service to implement these with the appropriate behavior, such as creating a secondary thread in which it does its work.

        Note that because Service itself is so simple, you can make your

        interaction with it as simple or complicated as you want: from treating it as a local Java object that you make direct method calls on (as illustrated by Local Service Sample), to providing a full remoteable interface using AIDL.

        Service Lifecycle

        There are two reasons that a service can be run by the system. If someone

        calls {@link android.content.Context#startService Context.startService()} then the system will retrieve the service (creating it and calling its {@link #onCreate} method if needed) and then call its {@link #onStartCommand} method with the arguments supplied by the client. The service will at this point continue running until {@link android.content.Context#stopService Context.stopService()} or {@link #stopSelf()} is called. Note that multiple calls to Context.startService() do not nest (though they do result in multiple corresponding calls to onStartCommand()), so no matter how many times it is started a service will be stopped once Context.stopService() or stopSelf() is called; however, services can use their {@link #stopSelf(int)} method to ensure the service is not stopped until started intents have been processed.

        For started services, there are two additional major modes of operation

        they can decide to run in, depending on the value they return from onStartCommand(): {@link #START_STICKY} is used for services that are explicitly started and stopped as needed, while {@link #START_NOT_STICKY} or {@link #START_REDELIVER_INTENT} are used for services that should only remain running while processing any commands sent to them. See the linked documentation for more detail on the semantics.

        Clients can also use {@link android.content.Context#bindService Context.bindService()} to

        obtain a persistent connection to a service. This likewise creates the service if it is not already running (calling {@link #onCreate} while doing so), but does not call onStartCommand(). The client will receive the {@link android.os.IBinder} object that the service returns from its {@link #onBind} method, allowing the client to then make calls back to the service. The service will remain running as long as the connection is established (whether or not the client retains a reference on the service's IBinder). Usually the IBinder returned is for a complex interface that has been written in aidl.

        A service can be both started and have connections bound to it. In such

        a case, the system will keep the service running as long as either it is started or there are one or more connections to it with the {@link android.content.Context#BIND_AUTO_CREATE Context.BIND_AUTO_CREATE} flag. Once neither of these situations hold, the service's {@link #onDestroy} method is called and the service is effectively terminated. All cleanup (stopping threads, unregistering receivers) should be complete upon returning from onDestroy().

        Permissions

        Global access to a service can be enforced when it is declared in its

        manifest's {@link android.R.styleable#AndroidManifestService <service>} tag. By doing so, other applications will need to declare a corresponding {@link android.R.styleable#AndroidManifestUsesPermission <uses-permission>} element in their own manifest to be able to start, stop, or bind to the service. *

        As of {@link android.os.Build.VERSION_CODES#GINGERBREAD}, when using

        {@link Context#startService(Intent) Context.startService(Intent)}, you can also set {@link Intent#FLAG_GRANT_READ_URI_PERMISSION Intent.FLAG_GRANT_READ_URI_PERMISSION} and/or {@link Intent#FLAG_GRANT_WRITE_URI_PERMISSION Intent.FLAG_GRANT_WRITE_URI_PERMISSION} on the Intent. This will grant the Service temporary access to the specific URIs in the Intent. Access will remain until the Service has called {@link #stopSelf(int)} for that start command or a later one, or until the Service has been completely stopped. This works for granting access to the other apps that have not requested the permission protecting the Service, or even when the Service is not exported at all. *

        In addition, a service can protect individual IPC calls into it with

        permissions, by calling the {@link #checkCallingPermission} method before executing the implementation of that call.

        See the Security and Permissions

        document for more information on permissions and security in general.

        Process Lifecycle

        The Android system will attempt to keep the process hosting a service

        around as long as the service has been started or has clients bound to it. When running low on memory and needing to kill existing processes, the priority of a process hosting the service will be the higher of the following possibilities: *

          If the service is currently executing code in its

          {@link #onCreate onCreate()}, {@link #onStartCommand onStartCommand()}, or {@link #onDestroy onDestroy()} methods, then the hosting process will be a foreground process to ensure this code can execute without being killed.

          If the service has been started, then its hosting process is considered

          to be less important than any processes that are currently visible to the user on-screen, but more important than any process not visible. Because only a few processes are generally visible to the user, this means that the service should not be killed except in low memory conditions. However, since the user is not directly aware of a background service, in that state it is considered a valid candidate to kill, and you should be prepared for this to happen. In particular, long-running services will be increasingly likely to kill and are guaranteed to be killed (and restarted if appropriate) if they remain started long enough.

          If there are clients bound to the service, then the service's hosting

          process is never less important than the most important client. That is, if one of its clients is visible to the user, then the service itself is considered to be visible. The way a client's importance impacts the service's importance can be adjusted through {@link Context#BIND_ABOVE_CLIENT}, {@link Context#BIND_ALLOW_OOM_MANAGEMENT}, {@link Context#BIND_WAIVE_PRIORITY}, {@link Context#BIND_IMPORTANT}, and {@link Context#BIND_ADJUST_WITH_ACTIVITY}.

          A started service can use the {@link #startForeground(int, Notification)}

          API to put the service in a foreground state, where the system considers it to be something the user is actively aware of and thus not a candidate for killing when low on memory. (It is still theoretically possible for the service to be killed under extreme memory pressure from the current foreground application, but in practice this should not be a concern.)

          Note this means that most of the time your service is running, it may

          be killed by the system if it is under heavy memory pressure. If this happens, the system will later try to restart the service. An important consequence of this is that if you implement {@link #onStartCommand onStartCommand()} to schedule work to be done asynchronously or in another thread, then you may want to use {@link #START_FLAG_REDELIVERY} to have the system re-deliver an Intent for you so that it does not get lost if your service is killed while processing it.

          Other application components running in the same process as the service

          (such as an {@link android.app.Activity}) can, of course, increase the importance of the overall process beyond just the importance of the service itself.

          Local Service Sample

          One of the most common uses of a Service is as a secondary component

          running alongside other parts of an application, in the same process as the rest of the components. All components of an .apk run in the same process unless explicitly stated otherwise, so this is a typical situation.

          When used in this way, by assuming the

          components are in the same process, you can greatly simplify the interaction between them: clients of the service can simply cast the IBinder they receive from it to a concrete class published by the service.

          An example of this use of a Service is shown here. First is the Service

          itself, publishing a custom class when bound: {@sample development/samples/ApiDemos/src/com/example/android/apis/app/LocalService.java service}

          With that done, one can now write client code that directly accesses the

          running service, such as: {@sample development/samples/ApiDemos/src/com/example/android/apis/app/LocalServiceActivities.java bind}

          Remote Messenger Service Sample

          If you need to be able to write a Service that can perform complicated

          communication with clients in remote processes (beyond simply the use of {@link Context#startService(Intent) Context.startService} to send commands to it), then you can use the {@link android.os.Messenger} class instead of writing full AIDL files.

          An example of a Service that uses Messenger as its client interface

          is shown here. First is the Service itself, publishing a Messenger to an internal Handler when bound: {@sample development/samples/ApiDemos/src/com/example/android/apis/app/MessengerService.java service}

          If we want to make this service run in a remote process (instead of the

          standard one for its .apk), we can use android:process in its manifest tag to specify one: {@sample development/samples/ApiDemos/AndroidManifest.xml remote_service_declaration}

          Note that the name "remote" chosen here is arbitrary, and you can use

          other names if you want additional processes. The ':' prefix appends the name to your package's standard process name.

          With that done, clients can now bind to the service and send messages

          to it. Note that this allows clients to register with it to receive messages back as well: {@sample development/samples/ApiDemos/src/com/example/android/apis/app/MessengerServiceActivities.java
           bind}
          

          */
          public abstract class Service extends ContextWrapper implements ComponentCallbacks2 {
          private static final String TAG = "Service";

          public Service() {
          super(null);
          }

          /** Return the application that owns this service. */
          public final Application getApplication() {
          return mApplication;
          }

          /**

          • Called by the system when the service is first created. Do not call this method directly. */ public void onCreate() { }

          /**

          • @deprecated Implement {@link #onStartCommand(Intent, int, int)} instead. */ @Deprecated public void onStart(Intent intent, int startId) { }

          /**

          • Bits returned by {@link #onStartCommand} describing how to continue
          • the service if it is killed. May be {@link #START_STICKY},
          • {@link #START_NOT_STICKY}, {@link #START_REDELIVER_INTENT},
          • or {@link #START_STICKY_COMPATIBILITY}. */ public static final int START_CONTINUATION_MASK = 0xf;

          /**

          • Constant to return from {@link #onStartCommand}: compatibility
          • version of {@link #START_STICKY} that does not guarantee that
          • {@link #onStartCommand} will be called again after being killed. */ public static final int START_STICKY_COMPATIBILITY = 0;

          /**

          • Constant to return from {@link #onStartCommand}: if this service's
          • process is killed while it is started (after returning from
          • {@link #onStartCommand}), then leave it in the started state but
          • don't retain this delivered intent. Later the system will try to
          • re-create the service. Because it is in the started state, it will
          • guarantee to call {@link #onStartCommand} after creating the new
          • service instance; if there are not any pending start commands to be
          • delivered to the service, it will be called with a null intent
          • object, so you must take care to check for this.
          • This mode makes sense for things that will be explicitly started

          • and stopped to run for arbitrary periods of time, such as a service
          • performing background music playback. */ public static final int START_STICKY = 1;

          /**

          • Constant to return from {@link #onStartCommand}: if this service's
          • process is killed while it is started (after returning from
          • {@link #onStartCommand}), and there are no new start intents to
          • deliver to it, then take the service out of the started state and
          • don't recreate until a future explicit call to
          • {@link Context#startService Context.startService(Intent)}. The
          • service will not receive a {@link #onStartCommand(Intent, int, int)}
          • call with a null Intent because it will not be re-started if there
          • are no pending Intents to deliver.
          • This mode makes sense for things that want to do some work as a

          • result of being started, but can be stopped when under memory pressure
          • and will explicit start themselves again later to do more work. An
          • example of such a service would be one that polls for data from
          • a server: it could schedule an alarm to poll every N minutes by having
          • the alarm start its service. When its {@link #onStartCommand} is
          • called from the alarm, it schedules a new alarm for N minutes later,
          • and spawns a thread to do its networking. If its process is killed
          • while doing that check, the service will not be restarted until the
          • alarm goes off. */ public static final int START_NOT_STICKY = 2;

          /**

          • Constant to return from {@link #onStartCommand}: if this service's
          • process is killed while it is started (after returning from
          • {@link #onStartCommand}), then it will be scheduled for a restart
          • and the last delivered Intent re-delivered to it again via
          • {@link #onStartCommand}. This Intent will remain scheduled for
          • redelivery until the service calls {@link #stopSelf(int)} with the
          • start ID provided to {@link #onStartCommand}. The
          • service will not receive a {@link #onStartCommand(Intent, int, int)}
          • call with a null Intent because it will will only be re-started if
          • it is not finished processing all Intents sent to it (and any such
          • pending events will be delivered at the point of restart). */ public static final int START_REDELIVER_INTENT = 3;

          /**

          • Special constant for reporting that we are done processing
          • {@link #onTaskRemoved(Intent)}.
          • @hide */ public static final int START_TASK_REMOVED_COMPLETE = 1000;

          /**

          • This flag is set in {@link #onStartCommand} if the Intent is a
          • re-delivery of a previously delivered intent, because the service
          • had previously returned {@link #START_REDELIVER_INTENT} but had been
          • killed before calling {@link #stopSelf(int)} for that Intent. */ public static final int START_FLAG_REDELIVERY = 0x0001;

          /**

          • This flag is set in {@link #onStartCommand} if the Intent is a
          • retry because the original attempt never got to or returned from
          • {@link #onStartCommand(Intent, int, int)}. */ public static final int START_FLAG_RETRY = 0x0002;

          /**

          • Called by the system every time a client explicitly starts the service by calling
          • {@link android.content.Context#startService}, providing the arguments it supplied and a
          • unique integer token representing the start request. Do not call this method directly.
          • For backwards compatibility, the default implementation calls

          • {@link #onStart} and returns either {@link #START_STICKY}
          • or {@link #START_STICKY_COMPATIBILITY}.
          • If you need your application to run on platform versions prior to API

          • level 5, you can use the following model to handle the older {@link #onStart}
          • callback in that case. The handleCommand method is implemented by
          • you as appropriate:
          • {@sample development/samples/ApiDemos/src/com/example/android/apis/app/ForegroundService.java
          • start_compatibility} *
          • Note that the system calls this on your

          • service's main thread. A service's main thread is the same
          • thread where UI operations take place for Activities running in the
          • same process. You should always avoid stalling the main
          • thread's event loop. When doing long-running operations,
          • network calls, or heavy disk I/O, you should kick off a new
          • thread, or use {@link android.os.AsyncTask}. *
          • @param intent The Intent supplied to {@link android.content.Context#startService},
          • as given. This may be null if the service is being restarted after
          • its process has gone away, and it had previously returned anything
          • except {@link #START_STICKY_COMPATIBILITY}.
          • @param flags Additional data about this start request. Currently either
          • 0, {@link #START_FLAG_REDELIVERY}, or {@link #START_FLAG_RETRY}.
          • @param startId A unique integer representing this specific request to
          • start. Use with {@link #stopSelfResult(int)}.
          • @return The return value indicates what semantics the system should
          • use for the service's current started state. It may be one of the
          • constants associated with the {@link #START_CONTINUATION_MASK} bits.
          • @see #stopSelfResult(int) */ public int onStartCommand(Intent intent, int flags, int startId) { onStart(intent, startId); return mStartCompatibility ? START_STICKY_COMPATIBILITY : START_STICKY; }

          /**

          • Called by the system to notify a Service that it is no longer used and is being removed. The
          • service should clean up any resources it holds (threads, registered
          • receivers, etc) at this point. Upon return, there will be no more calls
          • in to this Service object and it is effectively dead. Do not call this method directly. */ public void onDestroy() { }

          public void onConfigurationChanged(Configuration newConfig) {
          }

          public void onLowMemory() {
          }

          public void onTrimMemory(int level) {
          }

          /**

          • Return the communication channel to the service. May return null if
          • clients can not bind to the service. The returned
          • {@link android.os.IBinder} is usually for a complex interface
          • that has been described using
          • aidl.
          • Note that unlike other application components, calls on to the

          • IBinder interface returned here may not happen on the main thread
          • of the process. More information about the main thread can be found in
          • Processes and
          • Threads.
          • @param intent The Intent that was used to bind to this service,
          • as given to {@link android.content.Context#bindService
          • Context.bindService}. Note that any extras that were included with
          • the Intent at that point will not be seen here.
          • @return Return an IBinder through which clients can call on to the
          • service. */ @Nullable public abstract IBinder onBind(Intent intent);

          /**

          • Called when all clients have disconnected from a particular interface
          • published by the service. The default implementation does nothing and
          • returns false.
          • @param intent The Intent that was used to bind to this service,
          • as given to {@link android.content.Context#bindService
          • Context.bindService}. Note that any extras that were included with
          • the Intent at that point will not be seen here.
          • @return Return true if you would like to have the service's
          • {@link #onRebind} method later called when new clients bind to it. */ public boolean onUnbind(Intent intent) { return false; }

          /**

          • Called when new clients have connected to the service, after it had
          • previously been notified that all had disconnected in its
          • {@link #onUnbind}. This will only be called if the implementation
          • of {@link #onUnbind} was overridden to return true.
          • @param intent The Intent that was used to bind to this service,
          • as given to {@link android.content.Context#bindService
          • Context.bindService}. Note that any extras that were included with
          • the Intent at that point will not be seen here. */ public void onRebind(Intent intent) { }

          /**

          • This is called if the service is currently running and the user has
          • removed a task that comes from the service's application. If you have
          • set {@link android.content.pm.ServiceInfo#FLAG_STOP_WITH_TASK ServiceInfo.FLAG_STOP_WITH_TASK}
          • then you will not receive this callback; instead, the service will simply
          • be stopped. *
          • @param rootIntent The original root Intent that was used to launch
          • the task that is being removed. */ public void onTaskRemoved(Intent rootIntent) { }

          /**

          • Stop the service, if it was previously started. This is the same as
          • calling {@link android.content.Context#stopService} for this particular service.
          • @see #stopSelfResult(int) */ public final void stopSelf() { stopSelf(-1); }

          /**

          • Old version of {@link #stopSelfResult} that doesn't return a result.
          • @see #stopSelfResult */ public final void stopSelf(int startId) { if (mActivityManager == null) { return; } try { mActivityManager.stopServiceToken( new ComponentName(this, mClassName), mToken, startId); } catch (RemoteException ex) { } }

          /**

          • Stop the service if the most recent time it was started was
          • startId. This is the same as calling {@link
          • android.content.Context#stopService} for this particular service but allows you to
          • safely avoid stopping if there is a start request from a client that you
          • haven't yet seen in {@link #onStart}.
          • Be careful about ordering of your calls to this function..

          • If you call this function with the most-recently received ID before
          • you have called it for previously received IDs, the service will be
          • immediately stopped anyway. If you may end up processing IDs out
          • of order (such as by dispatching them on separate threads), then you
          • are responsible for stopping them in the same order you received them.
          • @param startId The most recent start identifier received in {@link
          • #onStart}.
          • @return Returns true if the startId matches the last start request
          • and the service will be stopped, else false.
          • @see #stopSelf() */ public final boolean stopSelfResult(int startId) { if (mActivityManager == null) { return false; } try { return mActivityManager.stopServiceToken( new ComponentName(this, mClassName), mToken, startId); } catch (RemoteException ex) { } return false; }

          /**

          • @deprecated This is a now a no-op, use
          • {@link #startForeground(int, Notification)} instead. This method
          • has been turned into a no-op rather than simply being deprecated
          • because analysis of numerous poorly behaving devices has shown that
          • increasingly often the trouble is being caused in part by applications
          • that are abusing it. Thus, given a choice between introducing
          • problems in existing applications using this API (by allowing them to
          • be killed when they would like to avoid it), vs allowing the performance
          • of the entire system to be decreased, this method was deemed less
          • important.
          • @hide */ @Deprecated public final void setForeground(boolean isForeground) { Log.w(TAG, "setForeground: ignoring old API call on " + getClass().getName()); }

          /**

          • Make this service run in the foreground, supplying the ongoing
          • notification to be shown to the user while in this state.
          • By default services are background, meaning that if the system needs to
          • kill them to reclaim more memory (such as to display a large page in a
          • web browser), they can be killed without too much harm. You can set this
          • flag if killing your service would be disruptive to the user, such as
          • if your service is performing background music playback, so the user
          • would notice if their music stopped playing.
          • If you need your application to run on platform versions prior to API

          • level 5, you can use the following model to call the the older setForeground()
          • or this modern method as appropriate:
          • {@sample development/samples/ApiDemos/src/com/example/android/apis/app/ForegroundService.java
          • foreground_compatibility}
          • @param id The identifier for this notification as per
          • {@link NotificationManager#notify(int, Notification)
          • NotificationManager.notify(int, Notification)}; must not be 0.
          • @param notification The Notification to be displayed.
          • @see #stopForeground(boolean) */ public final void startForeground(int id, Notification notification) { try { mActivityManager.setServiceForeground( new ComponentName(this, mClassName), mToken, id, notification, true); } catch (RemoteException ex) { } }

          /**

          • Remove this service from foreground state, allowing it to be killed if
          • more memory is needed.
          • @param removeNotification If true, the notification previously provided
          • to {@link #startForeground} will be removed. Otherwise it will remain
          • until a later call removes it (or the service is destroyed).
          • @see #startForeground(int, Notification) */ public final void stopForeground(boolean removeNotification) { try { mActivityManager.setServiceForeground( new ComponentName(this, mClassName), mToken, 0, null, removeNotification); } catch (RemoteException ex) { } }

          /**

          • Print the Service's state into the given stream. This gets invoked if
          • you run "adb shell dumpsys activity service <yourservicename>"
          • (note that for this command to work, the service must be running, and
          • you must specify a fully-qualified service name).
          • This is distinct from "dumpsys <servicename>", which only works for
          • named system services and which invokes the {@link IBinder#dump} method
          • on the {@link IBinder} interface registered with ServiceManager. *
          • @param fd The raw file descriptor that the dump is being sent to.
          • @param writer The PrintWriter to which you should dump your state. This will be
          • closed for you after you return.
          • @param args additional arguments to the dump request. */ protected void dump(FileDescriptor fd, PrintWriter writer, String[] args) { writer.println("nothing to dump"); }

          // ------------------ Internal API ------------------

          /**

          • @hide */ public final void attach( Context context, ActivityThread thread, String className, IBinder token, Application application, Object activityManager) { attachBaseContext(context); mThread = thread; // NOTE: unused - remove? mClassName = className; mToken = token; mApplication = application; mActivityManager = (IActivityManager)activityManager; mStartCompatibility = getApplicationInfo().targetSdkVersion < Build.VERSION_CODES.ECLAIR; }

          final String getClassName() {
          return mClassName;
          }

          // set by the thread after the constructor and before onCreate(Bundle icicle) is called.
          private ActivityThread mThread = null;
          private String mClassName = null;
          private IBinder mToken = null;
          private Application mApplication = null;
          private IActivityManager mActivityManager = null;
          private boolean mStartCompatibility = false;
          }

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