C++CLI Primer For .NET Development by Vivek Ragunathan

By Vivek Ragunathan

Input a global of hardcore back-end, server-side company programming at the .NET platform. This publication provides many of the very important points of the C++/CLI language that regularly turn into a barrier combating programmers from exploring extra. The C++/CLI Primer is a strong yet compact publication that may advisor you thru that barrier. a lot of todays advanced transactions and company purposes anticipate C++/CLI. visible Studio 2015 and past models aid C++/CLI if you happen to application utilizing an IDE. C++/CLI is unattractive, clumsy, and tough compared to different sleek languages that run at the .NET platform. Thats since it is strong. Like gentle that may be seen as a wave or particle, C++/CLI may be exercised as an unmonitored or controlled or truly because the sandwich language to do combined mode programming, that is its genuine energy. Thats additionally why it really is special.

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So, what would happen if you chose to Dispose and the Finalize method is also called on the object (assuming the object implements the Finalize method)? Or what happens when Dispose is called multiple times? It could be disastrous to clean up an object more than once. So how do we then avoid redundant cleanups? NET recommends the Dispose Pattern. The idea is to prevent detect and avoid Dispose-ing an object more than once and also prevent the Finalize from being invoked if you have already called Dispose.

When you are done using an object, there are two ways available to cleanup—dispose and finalize. Cleanup Dispose There are times when you know the scope of the object use (lifetime). In such cases, you can invoke an explicit call on the object to perform cleanup. NET recommendation, you can perform an explicit cleanup by invoking the Dispose method on the object (if the object implements System::IDisposable). The dispose method is intended solely for object/resource cleanup, while the object memory is reclaimed during GC at a later and arbitrary point in time.

NET—neither managed nor unmanaged. 43 CHAPTER 16 Equality and Identity Two managed objects are said to be equal if their values are same. The System::Object’s Equals method can be used to test equivalence. The Equals is an instance virtual method and can be overridden in a derived class/struct because equality of compound objects depends on the type. Two managed objects are said to be identical if their references point to the same object on the heap. The System::Object’s ReferenceEquals static method can be used to test identity.

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