By Simon Robinson
Complex .NET Programming is the right subsequent step for builders who've discovered a .NET language and the elemental workings of the typical Language Runtime, and who now are looking to circulation to the subsequent point. even though we glance in a few element on the workings of the CLR, the focal point in the course of the booklet is at the functional info that you have to recognize to put in writing functions that actually get the main out of .NET.In this booklet, Simon Robinson - the writer of the best-selling specialist C# 2d variation - fills within the holes with the themes that the majority .NET books do not hide. simply because we think that you are already a reliable .NET programmer, this is often one .NET booklet that does not waste time telling you what you know. as an alternative, we dive instantly into the main points you might want to write functions that make the simplest use of the CLR, and likewise examine many features of .NET programming that are not lined in introductory books.Topics lined include:* Intermediate Language - the local language of .NET, and dynamically producing code* In-depth assurance of the way the CLR works* Optimizing the functionality of your functions and profiling their utilization of method assets* Thread synchronization in .NET* complex home windows functions* coping with assets on a computer utilizing WMI* safeguard and cryptography in .NET
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Additional info for Advanced .NET Programming
Exe to mark the method in the emitted assembly with a flag that tells the JIT compiler to initialize all local variables by zeroing them out. I would suggest you always set the init flag. If you don't, you may gain a tiny bit performance-wise, but your code will become less robust and will be unverifiable. Without the initialization flag set, you'll be responsible for making sure that you initialize each variable explicitly before you use it, and there's always the risk that when you next modify your code you'll make a mistake and end up with code that reads an uninitialized variable.
The easiest way is probably to demonstrate the principle in action, so we're going to present another sample. For this sample we'll keep with our MathUtils class name, but this time add a method called Max(). This method is somewhat unusual - it is designed to work out which is the bigger of two integers that it is passed, and will return the index of the larger one - 0 or 1 (it will return -1 if the two integers are the same). However, it also maximizes the integers. Whichever one is the smaller one will get reset to the value of the larger one.
Then we go through the process again for the second number, but in this case, the first number - the -21 - will sit unaffected on the stack while we input and parse the second string. s command, the stack will contain just the two numbers, -21 and 10. Since -21, the first number, is smaller, the branch will occur. s FirstSmaller ... Branch happens FirstSmaller: ldstr "The first number was less than or equal to the second one" call Console. WriteLine()
Advanced .NET Programming by Simon Robinson