```
45 /**
46 * Digit List. Private to DecimalFormat.
47 * Handles the transcoding
48 * between numeric values and strings of characters. Only handles
49 * non-negative numbers. The division of labor between DigitList and
50 * DecimalFormat is that DigitList handles the radix 10 representation
51 * issues; DecimalFormat handles the locale-specific issues such as
52 * positive/negative, grouping, decimal point, currency, and so on.
53 *
54 * A DigitList is really a representation of a floating point value.
55 * It may be an integer value; we assume that a double has sufficient
56 * precision to represent all digits of a long.
57 *
58 * The DigitList representation consists of a string of characters,
59 * which are the digits radix 10, from '0' to '9'. It also has a radix
60 * 10 exponent associated with it. The value represented by a DigitList
61 * object can be computed by mulitplying the fraction f, where 0 <= f < 1,
62 * derived by placing all the digits of the list to the right of the
63 * decimal point, by 10^exponent.
64 *
65 * @see Locale
66 * @see Format
67 * @see NumberFormat
68 * @see DecimalFormat
69 * @see ChoiceFormat
70 * @see MessageFormat
71 * @author Mark Davis, Alan Liu
72 */
73 final class DigitList implements Cloneable {
74 /**
75 * The maximum number of significant digits in an IEEE 754 double, that
76 * is, in a Java double. This must not be increased, or garbage digits
77 * will be generated, and should not be decreased, or accuracy will be lost.
78 */
79 public static final int MAX_COUNT = 19; // == Long.toString(Long.MAX_VALUE).length()
80
81 /**
82 * These data members are intentionally public and can be set directly.
83 *
84 * The value represented is given by placing the decimal point before
85 * digits[decimalAt]. If decimalAt is < 0, then leading zeros between
``` | ```
45 /**
46 * Digit List. Private to DecimalFormat.
47 * Handles the transcoding
48 * between numeric values and strings of characters. Only handles
49 * non-negative numbers. The division of labor between DigitList and
50 * DecimalFormat is that DigitList handles the radix 10 representation
51 * issues; DecimalFormat handles the locale-specific issues such as
52 * positive/negative, grouping, decimal point, currency, and so on.
53 *
54 * A DigitList is really a representation of a floating point value.
55 * It may be an integer value; we assume that a double has sufficient
56 * precision to represent all digits of a long.
57 *
58 * The DigitList representation consists of a string of characters,
59 * which are the digits radix 10, from '0' to '9'. It also has a radix
60 * 10 exponent associated with it. The value represented by a DigitList
61 * object can be computed by mulitplying the fraction f, where 0 <= f < 1,
62 * derived by placing all the digits of the list to the right of the
63 * decimal point, by 10^exponent.
64 *
65 * @see java.util.Locale
66 * @see Format
67 * @see NumberFormat
68 * @see DecimalFormat
69 * @see ChoiceFormat
70 * @see MessageFormat
71 * @author Mark Davis, Alan Liu
72 */
73 final class DigitList implements Cloneable {
74 /**
75 * The maximum number of significant digits in an IEEE 754 double, that
76 * is, in a Java double. This must not be increased, or garbage digits
77 * will be generated, and should not be decreased, or accuracy will be lost.
78 */
79 public static final int MAX_COUNT = 19; // == Long.toString(Long.MAX_VALUE).length()
80
81 /**
82 * These data members are intentionally public and can be set directly.
83 *
84 * The value represented is given by placing the decimal point before
85 * digits[decimalAt]. If decimalAt is < 0, then leading zeros between
``` |