kandi X-RAY | OpenRate Summary
kandi X-RAY | OpenRate Summary
This is the official repository of the OpenRate open source rating engine!. For information, please refer to. The best documentation is in the code. OpenRate is an application framework, and you will need to have an application in order to make it do something useful. For example applications you can start with. Please see the instructions in the application to discover how to build and run an OpenRate application.
Top functions reviewed by kandi - BETA
- Loads the data from a file
- Loads the alias into the cache
- Add an audit segment to the CustomerCache
- Creates an audit segment for the given date
- Loads the customer cache
- Creates the SQL statements for the database
- Creates a new instance of this FlexRecordTemplate
- Add a block definition to a block
- Initialise the CacheFactory
- Adds an object to the cache manager
- Load a batch of records
- Retrieves a batch of records that can be processed
- Creates a new DataSource using the provided properties
- Load a batch of files
- Loads a batch of files
- Load the customer data from the DataSource DB
- Prepares a valid record for writing
- Get a batch of the source records to be processed
- Method used to consume the given RUM value
- Load the time model cache
- Implements the default rate model
- Create a cache loader
- Initialise the resource
- Create a new data source
- The main method of the RUM
- Load the RUM rates from the DataSource
OpenRate Key Features
OpenRate Examples and Code Snippets
Trending Discussions on OpenRate
I'm calculating the profit for each
List and the count of its trades, as well as the
BacktestResult object itself because I need its properties, for ex. to print them. That's what the
foreach below does. I then want to receive the object of the maximum profit. The code works as expected but I want to recreate it entirely in LINQ, for ex. without that ugly Max() check. It should return
var bestPair = BacktestResult object of the maximum result.Sum(e => e.ProfitPercentage).
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Jan-27 at 08:15
You can try
I'm unable to parse the JSON file below to the corresponding class. It was exported by pandas' DateFrame. The reason I can't parse it, is because the format is a bit weird. How can I do that?...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Jan-25 at 11:47
The names of the BacktestResult class fields must be exactly the same as the json file fields.
The CalcTradePrice method should be called right after Trade object's initialization. Right now, it is being called before that, which leads to an exception:
System.DivideByZeroException: 'Attempted to divide by zero.'
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Jan-21 at 14:43
You can create parameterized constructor. Assign all properties through parameters passed to constructor.Use these properties to calculate trade price in
This is a very frustrating recurring problem. I only use flow rates in cubic meter per hour throughout my model. All Valve's flow rates are set dynamically, using various functions. Thus we use
valve.set_openRate(flowm3h / 3.6) to have flow in liter/sec and
valve.set_openRate(flowm3h / 3600) to have flow in cubic meter/sec.
However Anylogic seems to at random decide whether the
set_openRate() function uses units of liter/s or cubic_meter/s. For example I drop a valve
Rate_when_open = openRate/3.6 liter/s and Initially closed (using a parameter openRate). I set the parameter openRate = 1200. from here it goes to two fluid splits, splitting the fluid three ways. Each branch controlled via a valve - (outvalve_0 .. 2) no limits. Run the model, open outvalve_1, close it, open outvalve_0... all works fine; the flow rate is 0.333 (m3/s which is 333.33 liter/s, no problem). Save the model. Close Anylogic. Re-open Anylogic and load the model. Now modify the model, add a button and split the flow 0.2, 0.3 and 0.5 through the three valves, using a function
outvalve_0.set_openRate(1200*0.2/3.6); outvalve_1.set_openRate(1200*0.3/3.6); outvalve_2.set_openRate(1200*0.5/3.6); outvalve_0.open();outvalve_1.open();outvalve_2.open(); Run. The flow is limited to 0.333 cubic meter/s and all flow goes out via outvalve_0. Run model in debug mode, it shows the openRate for outvalve_0 is set to 66.667 m3/s; outvalve_1 to 100 m3/s and outvalve_2 to 166.67 m3/s. Since the invalve limits flow to (1200/3.6) = 0.333 cubic meter/s, the rate on the three outvalves are too high (therefore Anylogic interpreted the initial (1200/3.6) as 0.333 m3/s and the subsequent (1200*0.2/3.6) as 66.67 m3/s and not as liter/s (0.067m3/s). You have to change the code to
outvalve_0.set_openRate(1200*0.2/3600)..etc. for it to work
Problem is this is not consequent. For in the next model, slightly different setup, if you use (1200*0.2/3600) it now interprets this as 0.000067 m3/s and you have to change the code back to (1200*0.2/3.6).
So the question: How do you know the units that Anylogic is going to use when you pass a flow-rate through the
valve.set_openRate() function? On what basis does it decide what the unit is? OR... Is there a way to force the unit?
ANSWERAnswered 2020-Jun-13 at 23:28
I don't think AnyLogic is being inconsistent in the units it uses... Nevertheless from your description I would suggest this:
1) always use the units every time you change a rate or anything that requires units, in the case of set_openRate you can do
No vulnerabilities reported
You can use OpenRate like any standard Java library. Please include the the jar files in your classpath. You can also use any IDE and you can run and debug the OpenRate component as you would do with any other Java program. Best practice is to use a build tool that supports dependency management such as Maven or Gradle. For Maven installation, please refer maven.apache.org. For Gradle installation, please refer gradle.org .
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