What is new in ASP.Net vNext

Posted by Anuraj on Sunday, October 26, 2014

.Net ASP.Net ASP.Net MVC Visual Studio

ASP.Net vNext is the next version of ASP.Net Framework. As part of ASP.NET vNext, the MVC, Web API, and Web Pages frameworks are being merged into one framework, called MVC 6. The new framework removes a lot of overlap between the existing MVC and Web API frameworks.

What is new in C# 6.0

Posted by Anuraj on Friday, October 17, 2014

.Net ASP.Net Visual Studio

Today I got a chance to look into C# 6.0 features. Thanks to ORTIA(Technology innovation division of Orion India Systems), for providing me the MSDN subscription. :)

Introduction to SCRUM - Slides

Posted by Anuraj on Thursday, October 16, 2014

Miscellaneous Scrum

Find the slides I have used in today’s session on SCRUM.

Force .NET application to run in 32bit process

Posted by Anuraj on Monday, October 6, 2014

.Net .Net 3.0 / 3.5 .Net 4.0 ASP.Net ASP.Net MVC Visual Studio

Due to lack of 64 bit version of few COM libararies, we faced a situation to run our AnyCPU application into 32 bit. You can do this either by setting the Platform target or by using the corflags command.

How extension method works in .Net

Posted by Anuraj on Sunday, October 5, 2014

.Net .Net 3.0 / 3.5 Visual Studio

What is extension method

Why you shouldn't believe in your favorite .net decompiler

Posted by Anuraj on Saturday, October 4, 2014

.Net .Net 4.0 CodeProject Miscellaneous Visual Studio

Yesterday I posted about explicit interface implementation. I was curious about to know how CLR treats Explicit interface implementation. I looked into the generated IL code using IL DASM, and it was pretty similar to C# code I wrote. So I thought of reverse engineering the assembly. I verified the assembly with five .net decompilers. And only two provided the compilable code. Here is the .Net decompilers I used.

Explicit Interface Implementation in C#

Posted by Anuraj on Friday, October 3, 2014

.Net .Net 4.0 ASP.Net ASP.Net MVC CodeProject Visual Studio

If a class implements two interfaces that contain a member with the same signature, then implementing that member on the class will cause both interfaces to use that member as their implementation.
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