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polymorphism-handout - Sleet var3 = new Fog In the table...

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CSE 143 Lecture #23 Handout Inheritance Mechanics 1. Consider the following classes: public class Snow { public void method2() { System.out.println("Snow 2"); } public void method3() { System.out.println("Snow 3"); } } public class Rain extends Snow { public void method1() { System.out.println("Rain 1"); } public void method2() { System.out.println("Rain 2"); } } public class Sleet extends Snow { public void method2() { System.out.println("Sleet 2"); super.method2(); method3(); } public void method3() { System.out.println("Sleet 3"); } } public class Fog extends Sleet { public void method1() { System.out.println("Fog 1"); } public void method3() { System.out.println("Fog 3"); } } Suppose the following variables are defined: Snow var1 = new Sleet(); Snow var2 = new Rain();
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Unformatted text preview: Sleet var3 = new Fog(); In the table below, indicate in the right-hand column the output produced by the statement in the left-hand column. If the statement produces more than one line of output, indicate the line breaks with slashes as in "a / b / c" to indicate three lines of output with "a" followed by "b" followed by "c". If the statement causes an error, fill in the right-hand column with the phrase "error" to indicate this. (Solutions on Lecture Slides) Statement a) var1.method2(); b) var2.method1(); c) var2.method2(); d) var3.method2(); e) var3.method3(); f) ((Rain) var2).method1(); g) ((Sleet) var1).method3(); h) ((Sleet) var1).method1(); i) ((Sleet) var2).method3();...
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