NHibernate QueryOver y access = "field" miembros

Let's say I have a class that looks like this:

public class User : Entity{
   public virtual string FullName{get;set;}
}

dónde Entity is a very simple base class that we use for NHibernate binding:

public class Entity{
   public virtual int ID{
   {
      get{return id;}
   }

   private int id = 0;    
}

If I want to use a QueryOver that includes the ID of the User, how would I accomplish this given that I bind the field like so:

<id name="id" column="UserID" access="field" unsaved-value="0">
            <generator class="identity" />
        </id>

Is there a method that will allow me to access the field in my query over? If I try to use it with the public property, I know that I will run into issues with the property not actually being bound in the HBM.

Given that HQL can handle this sort of situation, I am curious if QueryOver también puede.

As an aside: I would argue that ID should be a public property without a backing field and have a private setter, but I am wary of making such a sweeping change (this pattern is everywhere in our domain).

preguntado el 01 de febrero de 12 a las 22:02

I'm not seeing what your issue is, ID is a public property so should be available to you in your QueryOver. Also, I don't see any benefit to making the ID an automatic property with a private setter, the mapping would not change. I'd be tempted to leave the Entity class as it is. -

The issue is that even though the property exists, it is not explicitly bound to NHibernate. This means that the QueryOver cannot resolve the property when generating the SQL. -

1 Respuestas

QueryOver (and LINQ) uses lambda expressions to reference property names, which means the visibility rules are the C# visibility rules. HQL and ICriteria use strings, so there's no limitation.

If it's 'only' the ID property, you might find it possible to have a method that takes a lambda-expression for your ID property, and returns an ICriterion (which QueryOver allows you to add to your query).

Alternatively, if you can put your queries inside the appropriate class (or as an inner-class), then C# syntax should allow you to access the field.

This is a common limitation in APIs that use lambda expressions. Here's some thoughts from the FluentNHibernate team, who obviously have the same limitations:

http://wiki.fluentnhibernate.org/Fluent_mapping_private_properties

(My personal preference is to make my queries inner-classes.)

Respondido 02 Feb 12, 12:02

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