C# provides a mechanism for defining declarative tags, called attributes, which you can place on certain entities in your source code to specify additional information. The information that attributes contain can be retrieved at run time through reflection. You can use or you can define your own custom attributes.
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In this week's .NET Tips & Techniques column, Tom Archer presents a step-by-step approach to uniquely identifying your serialized files using Managed Extensions, custom serialization, and GUIDs.
In this installment of the .NET Tips & Techniques column, learn how to serialize entire objects—as well as selected members—to and from disk using Managed C++ Extensions.
One often-overlooked ability of .NET is that you can create a custom exception handler that will allow you to catch all unhandled exceptions thrown during the execution of your application.
Remoting is one of the three techniques available on the CLR for creating distributed applications.
Learn about Identifiers and Keywords in C#
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The Transactional File System (TxF), which allows access to an NTFS file system to be conducted in a transacted manner through extensions to the Windows SDK API. MFC 10, has been extended to support TxF and related technologies. This support allows existing MFC applications to be easily extended to support kernel transactions.
The original release of the .NET Framework included collections as .NET was introduced to the Microsoft programming world. The .NET Framework 2.0 introduced generics to complement the System.Collections namespace and provide a more efficient and well performing option. Read on to learn more...
Learn how to use a for loop to loop through all of the images found on a web page and save them via the DownloadFile method of the WebClient object.
SOLID principles form the base for writing good and clean object oriented code in C#. Learn about the S.O.L.I.D principles and explore C# coding samples for each.