Language Fundamentals

Q1: Which is the valid declarations within an interface definition?

A static void methoda(double d1);

B public double methoda();

C protected void methoda(double d1);

D public final double methoda();

ANS:A - public double methoda();

Option A is correct. A public access modifier is acceptable. The method prototypes in an interface are all abstract by virtue of their declaration, and should not be declared abstract. Option B is wrong. The final modifier means that this method cannot be constructed in a subclass. A final method cannot be abstract. Option C is wrong. static is concerned with the class and not an instance. Option D is wrong. protected is not permitted when declaring a method of an interface. See information below. Member declarations in an interface disallow the use of some declaration modifiers; you cannot use transientvolatile, or synchronized in a member declaration in an interface. Also, you may not use the private and protected specifiers when declaring members of an interface.



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