The process of creating a Managed Object according to a Managed Object Class definition. source: ITU-T X.720 domain: Information Model usage: EU-P202
The process of allocating an object to memory at run time.
a notation for a list of propositions characterizing any member of the set as possible and denoting that instance, ¶5-1-4. I. e. d. contrasts with instantiation (inclusive disjunction).
a notation for a list of propositions characterizing each member of the set as possible and denoting an instance, ¶5-1-4, cf. existential operator. I. i. d. contrasts with generalization (conjunctive) and instantiation (exclusive disjunction). (See also ¶4-5-2 and ¶5-5-3.)
The process of creating a new class instance. In Logtalk does not necessarily implies dynamic creation of an object at runtime; an instance may also be defined as a static object in a source file.
A generated class or function (a definition) that is the result of binding a template to particular argument types. Also known as a generation.
a representation of an idea in the form of an instance of it; "how many instantiations were found?"
a fancy way of saying we make an "instance" of the generic package
In object-orientation, the act of creating a new instance of an object class and applying the properties, behavior, and management policies associated with that class of object.
The creation of a single instance, or implementation, of an object from an interface. The interface defines an object's methods and the number and types of its attributes. When you create an object from an interface, which acts like a template, the object has real data values. For example, a database table definition is analogous to an interface, and a row of data in the table is analogous to an object.
Creating a thing from a representation of an abstraction denoting a set of such things.
The mechanism in object-oriented systems whereby objects are created from a class description.
The action of creating an instance of a widget class in an application.
(1) (n.) In the XGLTM library, the allocation of resources that occurs when a variable of an object type is declared.(2) (n.) The process of creating a particular widget from a particular widget class. See also widget instance.
The process of creating an instance of a class.
Creating an object from a class definition.
The process of allocating an object to memory at runtime.
The process of allocating memory for an object at run time. See instance.
The act of creating an ‘instance’ of a generic unit by replacing its formal parameters by a set of matching actual parameters.
This is the general process of creating instances of objects and relationships during the actual execution of the application. Objects must be instantiated in order for other object to interact with them. Relationships must be instantiated prior to navigating them for collaborations. While instantiation of relationship is explicit in OOA/D, it is often implied during OOP because of the way OOPLs hide the implementation of common OO constructs. Quite commonly the rules and policies for instantiation are quite different than those for collaboration. (See category on relationships.)
In programming, instantiation is the creation of a real instance or particular realization of an abstraction or template such as a class of objects or a computer process. 1) In approaches to data modeling and programming prior to object-oriented programming, one usage of instantiate was to make a real (data-filled) object from an abstract object as you would do by creating an entry in a database table (which, when empty, can be thought of as a kind of class template for the objects to be filled in) 2) In the object-oriented programming language, Java, the object that you instantiate from a class is, confusingly enough, called a class instead of an object. In other words, using Java, you instantiate a class to create a specific class that is also an executable file you can run in a computer.
The process of creating objects or instances from classes.
The creation of new instances from class definitions.
Making a copy of a default rule at an object level. This makes the object the owner of the copy of the rule. Oracle Expert uses an object's values for instantiated rules during an analysis. See also default rules and rules.