On Thursday, October 13, 2016 at 8:52:14 PM UTC+8, Jan Mercl wrote:
> > I don't understand the comment of the last line. Can someone explain it
> for me?
> "r has type io.Reader" means that the type if expr.(T) is T.
> "and y must implement both I and io.Reader"
> y is either nil or it implements I, because that's how it was declared and
> nothing not implementing I can be assigned to it. The dynamic type of y can
> implement any number of interfaces, so it can implement both I and
> io.Reader. The later is checked at run time when the type assertion
> expression y.(io.Reader) is actually evaluated.
So "y must implement both I and io.Reader" means short form of "the dynamic
type of y must implement both I and io.Reader"?
My brain really can't accept this short form.
And in that example, it gives people the impression y is nil. I really
think it is a bad example.
I feel that comment (and that example) is very not professional for these
1. y is a value of type I,
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