An object from this class represents a single ‘is’ relationship; lists of these objects are used to represent all the extensions (superclasses) and subclasses for a given class. The object contains information about how the relation is defined and methods to coerce, test, and replace correspondingly.
Objects from this class are generated by
from direct calls and from the
contains= information in a call to
setClass, and from class unions created by
In the last case, the information is stored in defining the subclasses of the union class (allowing unions to contain sealed classes).
The classes being
extended: corresponding to the
The package to which that class belongs.
A function to carry out the as() computation
implied by the relation. Note that these functions should
not be used directly. They only deal with the
strict=TRUE calls to the
as function, with
the full method constructed from this mechanically.
The function that would test whether the
relation holds. Except for explicitly specified
setIs, this function is trivial.
The method used to implement
Class) <- value.
TRUE if this
is a simple relation, either because one class is contained in the
definition of another, or because a class has been explicitly
stated to extend a virtual class. For simple extensions, the
three methods are generated automatically.
If this relation has been constructed transitively, the first intermediate class from the subclass.
the extended class is in fact the data part of the subclass. In
this case the extended class is a basic class (i.e., a type).
The distance between the two classes, 1 for directly contained classes, plus the number of generations between otherwise.
No methods defined with class
"SClassExtension" in the
as, and the
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