rev 794 : 6792545: Typo in java.util.Collection JavaDoc 6655123: Incorrect ref to The Art of Computer Programming in doc for java.util.Random Summary: Fix a pair of typos. Reviewed-by: jjg

```
15 * accompanied this code).
16 *
17 * You should have received a copy of the GNU General Public License version
18 * 2 along with this work; if not, write to the Free Software Foundation,
19 * Inc., 51 Franklin St, Fifth Floor, Boston, MA 02110-1301 USA.
20 *
21 * Please contact Sun Microsystems, Inc., 4150 Network Circle, Santa Clara,
22 * CA 95054 USA or visit www.sun.com if you need additional information or
23 * have any questions.
24 */
25
26 package java.util;
27 import java.io.*;
28 import java.util.concurrent.atomic.AtomicLong;
29 import sun.misc.Unsafe;
30
31 /**
32 * An instance of this class is used to generate a stream of
33 * pseudorandom numbers. The class uses a 48-bit seed, which is
34 * modified using a linear congruential formula. (See Donald Knuth,
35 * <i>The Art of Computer Programming, Volume 3</i>, Section 3.2.1.)
36 * <p>
37 * If two instances of {@code Random} are created with the same
38 * seed, and the same sequence of method calls is made for each, they
39 * will generate and return identical sequences of numbers. In order to
40 * guarantee this property, particular algorithms are specified for the
41 * class {@code Random}. Java implementations must use all the algorithms
42 * shown here for the class {@code Random}, for the sake of absolute
43 * portability of Java code. However, subclasses of class {@code Random}
44 * are permitted to use other algorithms, so long as they adhere to the
45 * general contracts for all the methods.
46 * <p>
47 * The algorithms implemented by class {@code Random} use a
48 * {@code protected} utility method that on each invocation can supply
49 * up to 32 pseudorandomly generated bits.
50 * <p>
51 * Many applications will find the method {@link Math#random} simpler to use.
52 *
53 * @author Frank Yellin
54 * @since 1.0
55 */
``` | ```
15 * accompanied this code).
16 *
17 * You should have received a copy of the GNU General Public License version
18 * 2 along with this work; if not, write to the Free Software Foundation,
19 * Inc., 51 Franklin St, Fifth Floor, Boston, MA 02110-1301 USA.
20 *
21 * Please contact Sun Microsystems, Inc., 4150 Network Circle, Santa Clara,
22 * CA 95054 USA or visit www.sun.com if you need additional information or
23 * have any questions.
24 */
25
26 package java.util;
27 import java.io.*;
28 import java.util.concurrent.atomic.AtomicLong;
29 import sun.misc.Unsafe;
30
31 /**
32 * An instance of this class is used to generate a stream of
33 * pseudorandom numbers. The class uses a 48-bit seed, which is
34 * modified using a linear congruential formula. (See Donald Knuth,
35 * <i>The Art of Computer Programming, Volume 2</i>, Section 3.2.1.)
36 * <p>
37 * If two instances of {@code Random} are created with the same
38 * seed, and the same sequence of method calls is made for each, they
39 * will generate and return identical sequences of numbers. In order to
40 * guarantee this property, particular algorithms are specified for the
41 * class {@code Random}. Java implementations must use all the algorithms
42 * shown here for the class {@code Random}, for the sake of absolute
43 * portability of Java code. However, subclasses of class {@code Random}
44 * are permitted to use other algorithms, so long as they adhere to the
45 * general contracts for all the methods.
46 * <p>
47 * The algorithms implemented by class {@code Random} use a
48 * {@code protected} utility method that on each invocation can supply
49 * up to 32 pseudorandomly generated bits.
50 * <p>
51 * Many applications will find the method {@link Math#random} simpler to use.
52 *
53 * @author Frank Yellin
54 * @since 1.0
55 */
``` |