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Why need to mention "Supported by the .NET Compact Framework" for classes members?


Why need to mention "Supported by the .NET Compact Framework" for classes members?

By : user3863182
Date : January 02 2021, 06:48 AM
I think the issue was by ths following , No, the CF is a subset of the .NET framework so this wording simply indicates that the type in question is part of the CF. The CF does not include every type - only those that make sense for its purposes. ArrayList is one such type that was included in the CF and is the exact same type as what you are used to working with.
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Any good new ways in C++11 to store, as members, "cloned" objects of other "hierarchy-classes"?

Any good new ways in C++11 to store, as members, "cloned" objects of other "hierarchy-classes"?


By : Jerome
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
may help you . We have a Base class and a Derived class that derives from Base. , It has always been possible to do this in plain C++:
code :
struct base
{
    virtual ~base () {}
    virtual base* clone () = 0;  
    virtual void foo () = 0;
};

template <typename T>
struct base_impl : base
{
    T* clone () { return new T (*static_cast<T*> (this)); }
};

struct derived : base_impl<derived>
{ 
    void foo () { ... }
};

struct derived2 : base_impl<derived2>
{
    void foo () { ...}
};
struct base
{
    std::unique_ptr<base> clone () { return std::unique_ptr<base> (do_clone ()); }

private:
    virtual base *do_clone () = 0;
};

template <typename T>
struct base_impl : base
{
    std::unique_ptr<T> clone () 
    {
        return std::unique_ptr<T> (static_cast<T*> (do_clone ()));
    }    

private:
    base *do_clone () { return new T (*static_cast<T*> (this)); }
};
" keyword not supported 'file access retry timeout' " when creating a new SQL server compact database?

" keyword not supported 'file access retry timeout' " when creating a new SQL server compact database?


By : Sparsh Chadha
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
hope this fix your issue You need to install SQL Server Compact 4 SP1, as the mentioned keyword was introduced with this Service Pack
How to get Resharper to show "private" on members and "internal" on classes as redundancy errors?

How to get Resharper to show "private" on members and "internal" on classes as redundancy errors?


By : user7374941
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
Any of those help In short: no.
We have only 'code cleanup' functionality able to remove redundant private/internal modifiers, but no code inspection like this. This easily can be done via plugin or issue request :)
What's the difference between "Regular Height" and "Any Height" in Compact Width in Size Classes?

What's the difference between "Regular Height" and "Any Height" in Compact Width in Size Classes?


By : user2987716
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
will be helpful for those in need I think maybe it's just a semantic distinction. If you create a Compact Height layout for landscape iPhone, then you can't really call the Portrait one "Any" anymore, can you? Also, there are use cases for Compact/Regular width, so having Compact/Regular height as a pairing just keeps the system balanced & consistent. Last thought - This leaves things flexible for future devices that have different form factors. The option is already there.
Why Jasmine is called a "BDD" testing framework even if no "Given/When/Then" supported?

Why Jasmine is called a "BDD" testing framework even if no "Given/When/Then" supported?


By : Alok Singh
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
This might help you I'd describe Jasmine as a unit testing framework for javascript that has alot of syntactic sugar so that we can write our 'tests' more as specifications that describe behaviour. Mostly we use Given, When, Then when we are describing/specifying the overall behaviour of a system in the language of the business. When you are describing a component of a system, using natural language generally has fewer benefits - the greater detail required at lower levels of abstraction is better supported by a programming language.
Now unit testing is a fundamental part of BDD, and jasmine supports this in a way that allows us to specify behaviour fairly eloquently, so yes it can definitely be a BDD testing tool/framework even if it only targets lower levels of abstraction.
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