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                /* $CONCEPTUAL PATTERN$ */

const reference = _Object._method; // as if ^|reference = this;|^ where as |this === window| in JavaScript, right? – Same applied to _Class._method imaginary scenario !
reference() // we would get an error , because it refers to function's "this" ^in GLOBAL^ : this.reference() === window.reference() ,.. (see the next line)
/* (cont'd) ...we need explicitly declare (show) which function's LOCAL scope keyword "this" is coming from . Function is local-scoped by it's nature (by default) */
let reference_local = _Object._method.bind(_Object); // same if written as : reference.bind(_Object);
// From now on, no more of error should be expected via binded reference :
reference_local() // expected behaviour incoming from _Object._method (_function's) body


import { class_AAA as schoolers_AAA } from "./classes/Class_AAA.js"; // export { Class_AAA } within /Class_AAA.js
import { class_BBB as schoolers_BBB } from "./classes/Class_BBB.js"; // export { Class_BBB} within /Class_BBB.js

const aaa = new schoolers_AAA; // (parenthesis are optional , if no [Args] provided)
const bbb = new schoolers_BBB; // (parenthesis are optional , if no [Args] provided)

aaa.callback = bbb.callbackFuntionBody.bind(bbb); // Explanation line below :
/* Hereby .bind() comes in hand when we need to connect two (2) distinct objects (classes) , in this case , callback of class_AAA with callback's actual function body ...
(cont'd) ... that does reside in class_BBB */

// NOTICE : .bind() is applied only onto function (method), NOT onto functions's object (functional object i.e. class) itself !

// In conclusion : .bind() helps combine the functionality of the two functions that are related in behaviour i.e. puzzle parts of the same behaviour chain