barcode generator Figure 6-18. The syntax and meaning of the get accessor declaration in c sharp

Make Data Matrix barcode in c sharp Figure 6-18. The syntax and meaning of the get accessor declaration

Compiling to Native Code and Execution
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Figure 5-25 shows the full schematic.
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Figure 14-16. Selecting the available application reference 5. Because the existing server has only one staging environment (Default), you ll have but one selection choice in the next dialog box, as shown in Figure 14-17.
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By specifying these preferences on a project basis, you re free to implement a simpler deployment process. You simply click the Deploy menu item. Then you can move on to more important tasks (testing and refactoring).
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Services provide a service guarantee: Traditional type definitions provide no guarantees. They are what they are, and you simply use them. But what happens if the type definition gets out of sync with the component it is supposed to describe This happens all the time in the COM+ world, which relies on the Windows registry to store associated references between registered components and their type libraries. Every developer has experienced so-called DLL Hell, in which successive installations and removals of upgraded components cause incorrect type information to be retained in the registry. There is no service guarantee in the world of type libraries. You just have to hope that the component is registered with the correct type library. Services, on the other hand, can implement a service guarantee in the form of a policy description that is contained within the WSDL contract. So-called policy assertions are published with the contract to describe what level of service the consumer can expect, and how the service operations can be expected to respond. There are many advantages to policy assertions, not the least of which is that you could implement code in your consumer so that it will only work with a service that enforces a minimum policy guarantee. Should this policy ever change, then your consumer is designed not to use the service any longer. In a very sophisticated application, you could design your consumer to auto-discover an alternate service using the UDDI registry. Services allow for things to go wrong: When you call a method on a traditional type-based component, you are making a leap of faith that the call will execute successfully. The reality is that the vast majority of calls do go through, so we have been lulled into a sense of complacency that this is always the case. But in the service-oriented world, where the supporting infrastructure is vastly more intricate and decoupled, you cannot have such a high level of faith that calls will always go through. Recall that XML messages are the gold currency of service requests. Messages can experience trouble at many steps along the way. Trouble in the transport channel can prevent them from being delivered. Trouble in the service s server or firewall can prevent the service from ever responding to a received message. Furthermore, messages may be tampered with, so that they are malformed or suspect when they do reach their intended target. SOA accommodates all of these many potential problems using a set of technologies that maintain the integrity of a service request even if things go wrong along the way. These include reliable messaging, transaction support, and authentication mechanisms to ensure that only trusted parties are involved in the service request (including certificatebased mechanisms).
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The first two forms don t return a value to the execution environment when the program terminates. The second two forms return an int value. A return value, if one is used, is generally used to report success or failure of the program, where 0 is generally used to indicate success. The second and fourth forms allow you to pass actual parameters, also called arguments, from the command line, into the program, when it starts. There can be zero or more of these command-line arguments, separated by spaces or tabs. Each argument is interpreted by the program as a string, but you do not need to enclose them in quotation marks on the command line. For example, the following program called CommandLineArgs accepts command-line arguments and prints out each argument supplied. class Program { static void Main(string[] args) { foreach (string s in args) Console.WriteLine(s); } } The following command line executes program CommandLineArgs with five arguments. CommandLineArgs Jon Peter Beth Julia Tammi Executable Arguments name
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Figure 7-13. The .NET Framework Resource Manager follows the hub-and-spoke model to identify and load the appropriate satellite assembly. As shown in Figure 7-13, if we go from top to bottom, the first level is the hub, which is a main application assembly containing the neutral/default culture resource assembly (in this example, the default resource assembly is for the English language en). The spoke is the next two levels. The second level contains one or more neutral language-specific resource assemblies and no region (similar to the hub resource assembly file). In this example, the second level contains neutral resource assemblies for English (en) and French (fr). The third level, which contains the culture-specific assemblies, would have resources associated with the language and region. In this example, for the English language, we have assemblies specific to the US region (en-US), UK region (en-UK), and Australia region (en-AU), and for the French language we have assemblies specific to the France region (fr-FR). The resource management execution model follows the bottom-up approach. Based on the retrieved cultural information of the client, it will start to find the appropriate satellite assembly starting from culture-specific (third level), to neutral language-specific (second level), to the default assembly (first level), and load the appropriate resources. If no specific match is found, it will load the default resources. Here are three examples to help you understand the concept:
Evaluates an expression and returns one of two values, depending on whether the expression returns true or false
Object Retrieval
Blob Storage
Parsing Strings to Data Values
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