A ThreadStart is a delegate defined in the
System.Threading namespace that represents the method that executes on a Thread.
Threads are lines of executions within a process and allow us write concurrent programs.
To be able to do this...
Towards the end of the 20th century, computers could already work with several programs simultaneously. This is normally called multitasking.
However, only one computing unit had to be executed at a given time. So the risk was that one program could monoplize the...
Years back, threads were implemented so isolate programs. In the early days, for example of Windows Version 3, Cooperative Multitasking was used.
With this technique, the Operating System executed all programs on a single execution loop.
The risk was that if one program encountered an error su...
Implementing Threads in applications is not an ardous task.
Tasks can divided implemented in independent threads and the threads can be scaled along with the number of CPU cores.
The problem comes when those threads need to interact with each other. And this is...
Compilation of a typical C# class results into a .exe assembly file containing:
Support for classes and objects(created from those classes) is the core construct of any C# program.
And indeed is what makes C# an object-oriented programming language.
Classes are templates for Object creation. Classes allow us create larger more organized programs th...
A class is a data structure that allows you to store data and execute code.
class as a construct that allows us create our own custom types.
A class contains data members and function members.
C# provides us with the
Label class that represents a standard Windows Label.
This class obviously belongs to
This namespace itself is defined in the `System.Windows.Forms.dll`. ```c# Assembly System.Wind...
There are 16 predefined types in C#. These types can be divided into:
All these predefined types are in lowercase characters.
The C# predefined types map directly to underlying .NET Base types.
The C# names are the aliases for thes...