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    New in Rhino 1.7R1

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    Rhino 1.7R1 is a major feature release.

    JavaScript 1.7 features

    As of Rhino1.7R1, Rhino now supports the features of JavaScript 1.7. See New in JavaScript 1.7. JavaScript 1.7 supports the following features:

    • Generators and iterators
    • Array comprehensions
    • Block scope with let
    • Destructuring assignment

    To enable JavaScript 1.7 support, you must set the version as 170 using the Context.setLanguageVersion() API call. If you are using the Rhino shell, you can specify -version 170 on the command line or call version(170) in code executed by the shell.

    Creating a JavaScript Iterator from a Java Iterable or Iterator

    In an extension to JavaScript 1.7, Rhino now supports creating JavaScript Iterators from java.lang.Iterable and java.util.Iterator objects. For example:

    js> m = new java.util.LinkedHashMap()
    {}
    js> m.put("a",1); m.put("b",2); m
    {a=1.0, b=2.0}
    js> for (i in Iterator(m.values())) print(i)
    1.0
    2.0
    js> for (i in Iterator(m.values().iterator())) print(i)
    1.0
    2.0
    

    Note that for (i in m.values()) will still iterate over the properties of the object returned by m.values(), i.e., the names of all the methods of java.util.HashMap$Values. This was done so as not to compromise backwards compatibility.

    DOM3 E4X implementation preferred

    As of Rhino 1.7R1, the E4X implementation based on DOM3 is now preferred over the XMLBeans implementation. Previously the XMLBeans implementation would be used if present in the classpath; now it will be used only if DOM3 is not supported on the version of Java running Rhino (i.e., before JDK 1.5), or if explicitly specified by overriding ContextFactory.getE4xImplementationFactory().

    Support for JDK 1.4 through separate JAR file

    We now require at least JDK 1.5 in order to compile Rhino sources. As a result, the <tt>js.jar</tt> in the binary distribution is not runnable with JDK 1.4. In order to support people running Rhino on JDK 1.4, we use Retrotranslator to produce <tt>js-14.jar</tt>, which is compatible with JDK 1.4. <tt>js-14.jar</tt> is also in the binary distribution and can be built from source using ant.

    JDK 1.4 support will be dropped entirely from Rhino in a future release.

    Support for instruction threshold callbacks in compiled mode

    It's now possible to request instruction callbacks for compiled scripts. This is primarily used to enforce instruction quotas for untrusted scripts. See bug 397680.

    <tt>debugger</tt> keyword

    Fix bug 386997 - Need to support 'debugger' statement

    Adding the 'debugger' keyword will now result in a breakpoint being hit when run in the Rhino debugger. The statement is ignored if the debugger is not running or when compiled to Java bytecodes.

    Common package names preloaded

    Prior to 1.7R1, Java classes in packages starting with "java." could be referenced directly, while classes in other packages would need to use the "Packages" object first. Now the following top-level packages are available, like "java", in the global scope: "javax", "org", "com", "edu", and "net".

    Array and String generics

    See New in JavaScript 1.6. This feature is now implemented in Rhino.

    Configurable prompts in the shell

    If a global variable prompts is defined, is an object, and has elements 0 and 1 defined, the shell will use element 0 as the prompt and element 1 as the continuation prompt. If the array elements are functions, Rhino will call them:

    js> function f() {
      >   return 3;
      > }
    js> f();
    3
    js> var prompts = true;
    js> var prompts = true; // won't affect shell prompts
    js> var prompts = [">>> ", "... "];
    >>> function g() {
    ...   return 3;
    ... }
    >>> g()
    3
    >>> var prompts = {count:0, 0:function(){ return this.count++ + "> "; }, 1:">> "};
    0> function h() {
    >>   return 5;
    >> }
    1> h();
    5
    2>
    

    Debugger must be built after download

    Well, this isn't a feature, but to ensure we're not shipping binaries built from sources that are not available under an open source license, you must download some source files and build the debugger yourself. Here's how to do it:

    • <tt>unzip rhino1_7R1.zip</tt>
    • <tt>cd rhino1_7R1</tt>
    • <tt>ant compile-debugger</tt>

    Now <tt>js.jar</tt> contains the sources needed to run the debugger:

    java -cp js.jar org.mozilla.javascript.tools.debugger.Main test.js
    

    And if anyone would like to contribute changes that allow us to build the debugger without depending on these closed-source licenses, we'd be happy to take those changes into Rhino.

    <hr>

    Norrisboyd 07:03, 13 June 2007 (PDT)

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    Contributors to this page: Norrisboyd, Sheppy, Inonit
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