Wendy Gibbons

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Recent posts by Wendy Gibbons

Tim Holloway wrote:One of the deadliest things a nice old Southern woman can say to you is "Bless your heart".



Which matches Sit Humpries "that was a brave decision

[youtube]https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ik8JT2S-kBE"[/youtube]
2 months ago
One of stack overflows new things is a "new contributor" decoration, that lets people know it is your first time. I find this really useful.

But i tend to stick to the fluffy pages, RPG and language stuff.
2 months ago

Jan de Boer wrote:

Tim Holloway wrote:I think 1000-2000 words is the generally-accepted number needed to know to communicate well in most languages with 5000-10000 making you fluent.



http://testyourvocab.com/

I am at ~~12,000



feeling very proud

33,500

the last column on that second page were a little odd.
2 months ago

Jan de Boer wrote:

Dave Tolls wrote:

Tim Holloway wrote:"Visage"


Or you are refrring to an early 80s electro-pop band.



I actually always thought Visage was a French word, and in my mind pronounced the name that way. Maybe it was Dutch radio too, I remembered them pronouncing Billy Joel like rhyming with Noël.



yes it is vis-arrrge
and jo-el does rhyme with no-el
2 months ago

Tim Holloway wrote:

Paul Clapham wrote:I'm not even familiar with the word "fuddle" myself. To me it only brings to mind the phrase "fuddle duddle", which... well, you can read about it here: Fuddle duddle.



More often an archaic term for "confused", especially by strong drink. In fact, generally seen as "befuddled".

I have heard "fuddy duddy" instead of "fuddle duddle", but in either case, it would be often applied in conjunction with the word "old", meaning someone who's begun to lose their mental faculties with a side order of not keeping up with the times.

English has a LOT of limited-use expressions, which are more or less just idioms, although often coming from a former broader usage. You can look very fluent IF you know how to use them correctly, and very funny if you don't. It's not the only language by far that's like that, but it's what we have to work with.

I think 1000-2000 words is the generally-accepted number needed to know to communicate well in most languages with 5000-10000 making you fluent. In any event, the more colourful usages are generally discouraged in professional writing as they can make the work harder to read and/or clichéd.



I think of fuddle being more of an age thing than an alcohol thing, and that links in with fuddy duddy being an old person.
2 months ago

Paul Clapham wrote:I'm not even familiar with the word "fuddle" myself. To me it only brings to mind the phrase "fuddle duddle", which... well, you can read about it here: Fuddle duddle.



fuddle is muddle and confused

"oh bother i have got all fuddled now, which item goes in which pile?"

2 months ago
Dang it the emails went to junk email, so only just spotted this.

it turned out the DataDomain class (which was an existing object so I wasn't looking at it) didn't implement serializable, that was why it wasn't being included.

I didn't spot a single useful message telling me this, I just went through the working object and the failing one looking for differences.

I did turn on more logging, and the stack trace was a stupid typo error or 2.

Thank you and sorry I am so late returning.

Tim Holloway wrote:That's not much of a stack trace. In fact, it has no information at all about what actually caused the exception.

Can you give us more?




I thought the stack issue was a side effect of the missing field, but it wasn't, the stack trace isn't much more use in full, it is building the application context which I haven't investigated at all yet:


I have just solved the missing field issue the DataDomain class wasn't  Serializable
Also just spotted this:



none of the files you gave us are long enough to have a line 30? have you checked out that?
I don't know much but this line stuck out as different to the rest, not having a column attribute
I have an entity with 2 foreign keys.
This class is generated DcDataDomainDs_.java

   
The entity class this is generated from is below. I can not see what I have done differently between datasetType and dataDomain. I have left out the other simple columns, as they are working fine.


both the generated classes DataDomain_ and DatasetType_ have the sets of this joining class in them

 



Here is the mapping of the missing entity


I tried running my test which didn't need the missing value and got this response

 

Dave Tolls wrote:Do you know how HQL syntax works?




Sorry I was just trying to close this and open a more specific question, as things have moved on.

I am trying to do it via criteria (once I found the code that needed changing)

and a new question stops people reading this and answering the old question
so I have followed this page and it is now working for findAll https://www.mkyong.com/hibernate/hibernate-many-to-many-example-join-table-extra-column-annotation/

but what I can find nowhere to tell me is how to use the extra column in the where section of a select, in My DAO.

so taking the stock example in that page I only want to select stock that was stocked by Fred.

findByUser (for example)

here are the tables from the example:


I have found pages to help me get so far but every tutorial appears to be missing this vital fact. Could somebody help point me further.

if I knew hibernate well the answer may be obvious but I don't.

what I have tried so far is nothing, as I have 0 idea where to start.

Henry Wong wrote:
First language was BASIC, in high school, using the school's Commodore PET computers.

Henry



I think it was around 1981 on this beastie commodore vic 20 so obv. it was BASIC.
My sister's boyfriend bought it and "left" it at our house. It was only really recently I realised it was a "Distraction" TM to keep little sister busy.   Thanks Andrew
7 months ago