A NavigableMap whose contents will never change, with many other important properties detailed at ImmutableCollection<E>. Warning: as with any sorted collection, you are strongly advised not to use a Comparator or Comparable type whose comparison behavior is inconsistent with equals. That is, a.compareTo(b) or comparator.compare(a, b) should equal zero if and only if a.equals(b). If this advice is not followed, the resulting map will not correctly obey its specification. See the Guava User Guide article on immutable collections.
A Map whose contents will never change, with many other important properties detailed at ImmutableCollection<E>. See the Guava User Guide article on immutable collections.
A ListMultimap<K,V> whose contents will never change, with many other important properties detailed at ImmutableCollection<E>. See the Guava User Guide article on immutable collections.
A Multimap that cannot hold duplicate key-value pairs. Adding a key-value pair that's already in the multimap has no effect. See the Multimap<K,V> documentation for information common to all multimaps. The #get, #removeAll, and #replaceValues methods each return a Set of values, while #entries returns a Set of map entries. Though the method signature doesn't say so explicitly, the map returned by #asMap has Set values. If the values corresponding to a single key should be ordered according to a java.util.Comparator (or the natural order), see the SortedSetMultimap<K,V> subinterface. Since the value collections are sets, the behavior of a SetMultimap is not specified if key or value objects already present in the multimap change in a manner that affects equals comparisons. Use caution if mutable objects are used as keys or values in a SetMultimap. See the Guava User Guide article on Multimap.
An object representing the differences between two maps.
A list multimap which forwards all its method calls to another list multimap. Subclasses should override one or more methods to modify the behavior of the backing multimap as desired per the decorator pattern. default method warning: This class does not forward calls to default methods. Instead, it inherits their default implementations. When those implementations invoke methods, they invoke methods on the ForwardingListMultimap.
A BiMap backed by an EnumMap instance for keys-to-values, and a HashMap instance for values-to-keys. Null keys are not permitted, but null values are. An EnumHashBiMap and its inverse are both serializable. See the Guava User Guide article on BiMap.
A builder for creating immutable bimap instances, especially public static final bimaps ("constant bimaps"). Example: static final ImmutableBiMap WORD_TO_INT = new ImmutableBiMap.Builder() .put("one", 1) .put("two", 2) .put("three", 3) .build(); For small immutable bimaps, the ImmutableBiMap.of() methods are even more convenient. By default, a Builder will generate bimaps that iterate over entries in the order they were inserted into the builder. For example, in the above example, WORD_TO_INT.entrySet() is guaranteed to iterate over the entries in the order "one"=1, "two"=2, "three"=3, and keySet() and values() respect the same order. If you want a different order, consider using orderEntriesByValue(Comparator<? super V> valueComparator), which changes this builder to sort entries by value. Builder instances can be reused - it is safe to call #build multiple times to build multiple bimaps in series. Each bimap is a superset of the bimaps created before it.
A builder for creating immutable SetMultimap instances, especially public static final multimaps ("constant multimaps"). Example: static final Multimap STRING_TO_INTEGER_MULTIMAP = new ImmutableSetMultimap.Builder() .put("one", 1) .putAll("several", 1, 2, 3) .putAll("many", 1, 2, 3, 4, 5) .build(); Builder instances can be reused; it is safe to call #build multiple times to build multiple multimaps in series. Each multimap contains the key-value mappings in the previously created multimaps.