RxJava-Android-Samples

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rxAndroid开发实例,RxJava-Android-Samples-master
RxJava-Android-Samples-master.zip
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Learning RxJava for Android by example ============== This is a repository with real-world useful examples of using RxJava with Android. [It usually will be in a constant state of "Work in Progress" (WIP)](http://nerds.weddingpartyapp.com/tech/2014/09/15/learning-rxjava-with-android-by-example/). I also gave a talk at a local meetup about warming up to RxJava here. Here's a link to the [video and slides](https://newcircle.com/s/post/1744/2015/06/29/learning-rxjava-for-android-by-example). ## Examples: ### Concurrency using schedulers A common requirement is to offload lengthy heavy I/O intensive operationsacc to a background thread (non-UI thread) and feed the results back to the UI/main thread, on completion. This is a demo of how long-running operations can be offloaded to a background thread. After the operation is done, we resume back on the main thread. All using RxJava! Think of this as a replacement to AsyncTasks. The long operation is simulated by a blocking Thread.sleep call (since this is done in a background thread, our UI is never interrupted). To really see this example shine. Hit the button multiple times and see how the button click (which is a UI operation) is never blocked because the long operation only runs in the background. ### Accumulate calls (buffer) This is a demo of how events can be accumulated using the "buffer" operation. A button is provided and we accumulate the number of clicks on that button, over a span of time and then spit out the final results. If you hit the button once, you'll get a message saying the button was hit once. If you hit it 5 times continuously within a span of 2 seconds, then you get a single log, saying you hit that button 5 times (vs 5 individual logs saying "Button hit once"). Note: If you're looking for a more foolproof solution that accumulates "continuous" taps vs just the number of taps within a time span, look at the [EventBus Demo](https://github.com/kaushikgopal/Android-RxJava/blob/master/app/src/main/java/com/morihacky/android/rxjava/rxbus/RxBusDemo_Bottom3Fragment.java) where a combo of the `publish` and `buffer` operators is used. For a more detailed explanation, you can also have a look at this [blog post](http://nerds.weddingpartyapp.com/tech/2015/01/05/debouncedbuffer-used-in-rxbus-example/). ### Instant/Auto searching (subject + debounce) This is a demo of how events can be swallowed in a way that only the last one is respected. A typical example of this is instant search result boxes. As you type the word "Bruce Lee", you don't want to execute searches for B, Br, Bru, Bruce, Bruce, Bruce L ... etc. But rather intelligently wait for a couple of moments, make sure the user has finished typing the whole word, and then shoot out a single call for "Bruce Lee". As you type in the input box, it will not shoot out log messages at every single input character change, but rather only pick the lastly emitted event (i.e. input) and log that. This is the debounce/throttleWithTimeout method in RxJava. ### Retrofit and RxJava (zip, flatmap) [Retrofit from Square](http://square.github.io/retrofit/) is an amazing library that helps with easy networking (even if you haven't made the jump to RxJava just yet, you really should check it out). It works even better with RxJava and these are examples hitting the GitHub API, taken straight up from the android demigod-developer Jake Wharton's talk at Netflix. You can [watch the talk](https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aEuNBk1b5OE#t=2480) at this link. Incidentally, my motivation to use RxJava was from attending this talk at Netflix. Since it was a presentation, Jake only put up the most important code snippets in [his slides](https://speakerdeck.com/jakewharton/2014-1). Also he uses Java 8 in them, so I flushed those examples out in ~~good~~ old Java 6. (Note: you're most likely to hit the GitHub API quota pretty fast so send in an OAuth-token as a parameter if you want to keep running these examples often). ### Volley Demo [Volley](http://developer.android.com/training/volley/index.html) is another networking library introduced by [Google at IO '13](https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yhv8l9F44qo). A kind citizen of github contributed this example so we know how to integrate Volley with RxJava. ### Orchestrating Observables. Make parallel network calls, then combine the result into a single data point (flatmap + zip) The below ascii diagram expresses the intention of our next example with panache. f1,f2,3,f4,f5 are essentially network calls that when made, give back a result that's needed for a future calculation. (flatmap) f1 ___________________ f3 _______ (flatmap) | (zip) f2 ___________________ f4 _______| ___________ final output \ | \____________ f5 _______| The code for this example has already been written by one Mr.skehlet in the interwebs. Head over to [the gist](https://gist.github.com/skehlet/9418379) for the code. It's written in pure Java (6) so it's pretty comprehensible if you've understood the previous examples. I'll flush it out here again when time permits or I've run out of other compelling examples. ### Double binding with TextViews Auto-updating views are a pretty cool thing. If you've dealt with Angular JS before, they have a pretty nifty concept called "two-way data binding", so when an HTML element is bound to a model/entity object, it constantly "listens" to changes on that entity and auto-updates its state based on the model. Using the technique in this example, you could potentially use a pattern like the [Presentation View Model pattern](http://martinfowler.com/eaaDev/PresentationModel.html) with great ease. While the example here is pretty rudimentary, the technique used to achieve the double binding using a `Publish Subject` is much more interesting. ### Polling with Schedulers This is an example of polling using RxJava Schedulers. This is useful in cases, where you want to constantly poll a server and possibly get new data. The network call is "simulated" so it forces a delay before return a resultant string. ### RxBus - An event bus using RxJava + DebouncedBuffer Have a look at the accompanying blog posts for details on this demo: 1. [Implementing an event bus with RxJava](http://nerds.weddingpartyapp.com/tech/2014/12/24/implementing-an-event-bus-with-rxjava-rxbus/) 2. [DebouncedBuffer used for the fancier variant of the demo](http://nerds.weddingpartyapp.com/tech/2014/12/24/secret-bonus-part-debouncedbuffer-used-in-rxbus-example/) 3. [share/publish/refcount](http://nerds.weddingpartyapp.com/tech/2015/01/21/rxjava-share-publish-refcount-and-all-that-jazz/) ### Form validation - using [`.combineLatest`](http://reactivex.io/documentation/operators/combinelatest.html) Thanks to Dan Lew for giving me this idea in the [fragmented podcast - episode #5](http://fragmentedpodcast.com/episodes/4/) (around the 4:30 mark). `.combineLatest` allows you to monitor the state of multiple observables at once compactly at a single location. The example demonstrated shows how you can use `.combineLatest` to validate a basic form. There are 3 primary inputs for this form to be considered "valid" (an email, a password and a number). The form will turn valid (the text below turns blue :P) once all the inputs are valid. If they are not, an error is shown against the invalid inputs. We have 3 independent observables that track the text/input changes for each of the form fields (RxAndroid's `WidgetObservable` comes in handy to monitor the text changes). After an event change is noticed from **all** 3 inputs, the result is "combined" and the form is evaluated for validity. Note that the `Func3` function that checks for validity, kicks in only after ALL 3 inputs have received a text change event. The value of this technique becomes more apparent when you have more number of input fields in a form. Handling it otherwis
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