I’ve talked a lot about improved COM interop in C# 4.0 and how much easier it is now to work with Office applications. This time I want to share some tips and tricks on how you can convert Visual Basic for Applications (VBA) macros to C# 4.0 by using Office 2010 and Visual Studio 2010.
This time I want to discuss features that belong to the new System.Collections.Concurrent namespace in the.NET Framework 4. When you design parallel applications, you often need thread-safe data storage as well as some mechanism of sending messages between tasks.
Thanks to everyone who provided feedback on my previous post Parallel Programming in .NET Framework 4: Getting Started. As promised, I am continuing the series. This time, let’s go a little bit deeper and talk about task schedulers,
With this post I want to start a series devoted to the new parallel programming features in .NET Framework 4 and introduce you the Task Parallel Library (TPL).
Update. The list of posts in this series:
- Getting Started (this post)
- Task Schedulers and Synchronization Context
- Task Cancellation
- Blocking Collection and the Producer-Consumer Problem
I have to admit that I’m not an expert in multithreading or parallel computing.
Visual Studio 2010 is here! And of course this means that C# 4.0 is also here. Let’s do a quick review of the new language features added in this release.
The dynamic keyword is a key feature of this release.
In this post I’ll try to answer the most common questions I find on forums and in documentation feedback about C# covariance and contravariance. It’s a big topic for a single blog post, so expect to see a lot of “more information”