.NET / C# String Reference in Code Behind Not Loading Updated Value

Error processing SSI file


  1. Landry

    • 2016/9/15

    Constants are converted at Compile time to their respective values and thus not changed at Runtime. References of these constants will be built at compile time in these referencing DLL's.

  2. White

    • 2016/10/26

    Net-C (also known as NetCourrier) is a French webmail service created and run by Mail Object, a company based in Saint-Maur-des-Fossés, in Val-de-Marne.

  3. Anthony

    • 2017/11/20

    For .NET Frameworks projects, the default is 4.7.2. The .NET Framework version selector is on the Configure your new project page of the Create a new project dialog. Install C++/CLI support in Visual Studio 2019. C++/CLI itself isn't installed by default when you install a Visual Studio C++ workload.

  4. Dillon

    • 2019/10/9

    C#. C# (pronounced "C sharp") is a simple, modern, object-oriented, and type-safe programming language. Its roots in the C family of languages makes C# 

  5. Santos

    • 2020/7/13

    Let me guess: your constants are exposed as public const fields.

    Whenever you use a const, its value is embedded into the compiled code at build-time rather than being referenced dynamically at run-time. So when you subsequently replace the DLL where the constants are declared, all code outside of the replaced DLL will continue to use the old value until it is recompiled.

    On a more philosophical note - why are your "constants" being updated? Only use const for values that will never, ever, ever change. If it can change then it's not a constant.

    And on a more practical note - it's not generally considered good practice to expose public fields. Use properties instead. (One possible exception to this rule might be genuine constants that will never, ever, ever change.)

  6. Martin

    • 2015/4/12

    Learn C# programming - for beginning developers, developers new to C#, and experienced C# / .NET developers

  7. Rossi

    • 2019/4/24

    NET is a developer platform with tools and libraries for building any type of app, including web, mobile, desktop, games, IoT, cloud, and microservices.

  8. Ford

    • 2016/3/14

    C#. Tutorial. C# (C-Sharp) is a programming language developed by Microsoft that runs on the .NET Framework. C# is used to develop web apps, desktop apps, mobile apps, games and much more.

  9. Finnegan

    • 2020/1/5

    The distinction between a language, a runtime, and a library is more strict in .NET/C# than for example in C++, where the language specification 

  10. Dominic

    • 2021/1/9

    That is transferrable knowledge to any other .NET language. With C#, you must also learn .NET, the programming framework. With C++, you must also learn .NET and the STL (Standard Template Library). And some amazing syntactic rules. As a point of reference, I spent 10 years with C++, and gave it up (totally) to move my intellect to C#.

  11. Sonny

    • 2020/3/7

    Among the more familiar terms you'll see in job adverts are C# and .NET. unsurprisingly) and was created by Microsoft from existing C and C++ as a fully 

  12. Matthew

    • 2016/7/25

    The C#.NET is one of the Microsoft programming languages. It is the most powerful programming language among all programming languages available in the .NET Framework. The C#.NET contains all the features of C++, VB.NET, JAVA, and also some additional features. The C#.Net programming language is designed to be a simple, modern, general-purpose

  13. Vivaan

    • 2018/3/11

    The structure of a .NET application is a little different from the Windows applications discussed so far in this book . If you've written a C ++ application 

  14. Brayden

    • 2015/10/28

    .NET CLR is all about types. In order to support multiple languages, they came up with CTS - Common type system which defines how types must be defined and rules governing them e.g. inheritance, object lifetime etc. C++/CLI, C#, VB are all languages conforming to these types (you could in violate this but I wont get into it). .

  15. Darius

    • 2018/11/12

    NET API (Platform.Symphony.Soam.Net4.0_64.dll) in your Visual Studio application project files; see the 64-bit Platform Symphony Developer Edition 

  16. Kannon

    • 2017/10/24

    We would like to show you a description here but the site won’t allow us.

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