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in Java by (2.6k points)

I wonder if there is a special reason in Java for using always "extends" rather than "implements" for defining bounds of typeparameters.


public interface C {}

public class A<B implements C>{} 

is prohibited but

public class A<B extends C>{} 

is correct. What is the reason for that?

1 Answer

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There is no denotative variation in the general restraint language between whether a class 'implements' or 'extends'. The constraint circumstances are 'extends' and 'super' - that is, is this class to work with assignable to that different one (extends), or is this class assignable of that one (super).

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