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/*
Title: 32.Timers.go
Author: OpenSource
Date: 2017-05-21
Description: For Study
We often want to execute Go code at some point in the future, or repeatedly at some interval.
Go’s built-in timer and ticker features make both of these tasks easy.
We’ll look first at timers and then at tickers.[exam-33]
*/
package main
import "time"
import "fmt"
func main(){
fmt.Println("32.Timers.go---------Start------------\n\n")
timer1 := time.NewTimer(time.Second * 2)
// Timers represent a single event in the future.
// You tell the timer how long you want to wait,
// and it provides a channel that will be notified at that time. This timer will wait 2 seconds.
fmt.Println("<- timer1.C",<- timer1.C)
fmt.Println("Timer 1 expired")
// The <-timer1.C blocks on the timer’s channel C until it sends a value indicating
// that the timer expired.
timer2 := time.NewTimer(time.Second)
// If you just wanted to wait, you could have used time.Sleep.
// One reason a timer may be useful is that you can cancel the timer before it expires.
// Here’s an example of that.
go func() {
fmt.Println("<- timer2.C", <- timer2.C)
fmt.Println("Timer 2 expired")
}()
stop2 := timer2.Stop()
if stop2 {
fmt.Println("Timer 2 stopped")
}
fmt.Println("\n\n32.Timers.go----------End-------------n")
// The first timer will expire ~2s after we start the program,
// but the second should be stopped before it has a chance to expire.
}
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