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class User {
String username, email
def mrhaki1 = new User(username: 'mrhaki', email: 'mrhaki@localhost')
def mrhaki2 = new User(username: 'mrhaki', email: 'user@localhost')
def hubert1 = new User(username: 'hubert', email: 'user@localhost')
def hubert2 = new User(username: 'hubert', email: 'hubert@localhost')
// We make the list immutable,
// so we check the toSorted and toUnique methods
// do not alter it.
def users = [mrhaki1, mrhaki2, hubert1, hubert2].asImmutable()
// toSorted
def sortedUsers = users.toSorted()
// @Sortable adds a compareTo method
// to User class to sort first by username
// and then email.
assert sortedUsers == [hubert2, hubert1, mrhaki1, mrhaki2]
// Original list is unchanged.
assert users == [mrhaki1, mrhaki2, hubert1, hubert2]
// Use toSorted with closure.
def sortedByEmail = users.toSorted { a, b -> <=> }
assert sortedByEmail == [hubert2, mrhaki1, mrhaki2, hubert1]
// Or use toSorted with Comparator.
// @Sortable added static comparatorByProperty
// methods.
def sortedByEmailComparator = users.toSorted(User.comparatorByEmail())
assert sortedByEmailComparator == [hubert2, mrhaki1, mrhaki2, hubert1]
// toUnique with Comparator.
def uniqueUsers = users.toUnique(User.comparatorByUsername())
assert uniqueUsers == [mrhaki1, hubert1]
assert users == [mrhaki1, mrhaki2, hubert1, hubert2]
// toUnique with Closure.
def uniqueByEmail = users.toUnique { a, b -> <=> }
assert uniqueByEmail == [mrhaki1, mrhaki2, hubert2]
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