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发表于2001/11/14 18:23:00  1571人阅读

One of the factors in looking at this is why are we refactoring in the first
place.  One of my concerns with many proponents of lightweight methods and
refactoring (not all as I too am a proponent of refactoring and lightweight
methods) is that they don't make the distinction of why the refactoring is
needed.  Refactoring to fix "code smell" to my mind is because people didn't
understand the basics of good design in the first place.  To write great
code, you must write code that:

1. Runs all the tests.
2. Contains no duplication (once and only once)
3. Expresses all the ideas you want to express.
   a) Do not put the implementation of unrelated ideas in the same
   b) Classes should organize ideas in a readily understandable way.
   c) Use appropriate names so you don't have to explain method, member
or class names with additional documentation
   d) Methods and classes should be implemented so they can be
understood totally from their public interfaces. This not only allows
for up-front testing, but decreases coupling.
4. Minimizes classes and methods. This is actually redundant, but is a
reminder that we are trying to make this simple and concise

In my mind, refactoring should not be needed to fix code if you are
following these rules.  However, refactoring is definitely needed to:
1) fix legacy code once your understanding of patterns has increased
2) prepare code for new functions resulting from changing requirements or
the next development iteration
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