//: AddingClone.java
import java.util.*;
/**
 * You must go through a few gyrations to
 * add cloning to your own class.
*/
class Int2 implements Cloneable {
  private int i;
  public Int2(int ii) { i = ii; }
  public void increment() { i++; }
  public String toString() {
    return Integer.toString(i);
  }
  public Object clone() {
    Object o = null;
    try {
      o = super.clone();
    } catch (CloneNotSupportedException e) {
      System.out.println("Int2 can't clone");
    }
    return o;
  }
}

// Once it's cloneable, inheritance
// doesn't remove cloneability:
class Int3 extends Int2 {
  public Int3(int i) { super(i); }
}

public class AddingClone {
  public static void main(String args[]) {
    Int2 x = new Int2(10);
    Int2 x2 = (Int2)x.clone();
    x2.increment();
    System.out.println(
      "x = " + x + ", x2 = " + x2);
    // Anything inherited is also cloneable:
    Int3 x3 = new Int3(7);
    x3 = (Int3)x3.clone();

    Vector v = new Vector();
    for(int i = 0; i < 10; i++ )
      v.addElement(new Int2(i));
    System.out.println("v: " + v);
    Vector v2 = (Vector)v.clone();
    // Now clone each element:
    for(int i = 0; i < v.size(); i++)
      v2.setElementAt(
        ((Int2)v2.elementAt(i)).clone(), i);
    // Increment all v2's elements:
    for(Enumeration e = v2.elements();
        e.hasMoreElements(); )
      ((Int2)e.nextElement()).increment();
    // See if it's changed v's elements:
    System.out.println("v: " + v);
    System.out.println("v2: " + v2);
  }
} ///:~