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   ► KB ►► ProgrammingVB.Net   Print This    All Groups  

VB.Net Language Latest KB Comments

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Inlining is a compiler optimization technique used to speed up the program performance by increasing the execution speed of certain methods. Also you can get top writing service some tips about the assignment work. In VB.Net, it can be achieved by using "Inline" keyword in a method declaration or calling a method that has been marked with this keyword. This article will explore how you can use this technique and what are its advantages and disadvantages.
Posted 51 days ago
Regarding...
VB.Net Inlining (Automatic)

General Info: Inline Routines

Instead of calling a routine, you move the code from the routine itself and expand it in place of the call. In addition to manual inlining, some languages support automatic inlining where the compiler or some other pre-compiler decides when to inline a code routine. Also, some languages allow for developer defined inlining where the developer can suggest and/or force the inlining of a code routine. Inlining can optimize your code for speed by saving a call and return, and parameter management.

Languages Focus: Inlining

Does it support inlining? If so, does it support developer defined inlining? Does it support automatic inlining? Both?

VB.Net Inlining

In VB.Net, inlining is automatically done for you by the JIT compiler for all languages and in general leads to faster code for all programmers whether they are aware of inlining or not.
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Posted 13 months ago
Regarding...
VB.Net Finalizer (Finalize())
{Too Long!}
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Posted 14 months ago
Regarding...
VB.Net Comments (' or REM)

Languages Focus: Comments

Commenting code generally has three purposes: to document your code, for psuedo coding prior to coding, and to embed compiler directives. Most languages support both a single line comment and a multiple line comment. Some languages also use comments to give instructions to the compiler or interpreter.

VB.Net Comments

Commenting Code, VB.Net, like all the VB-based languages, uses a single quote (') or the original class-style basic "REM" (most developers just use a quote). VB.Net does NOT have a multiple line comment.
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Posted 14 months ago
Regarding...
VB.Net Comments (' or REM)

Languages Focus: Comments

Commenting code generally has three purposes: to document your code, for psuedo coding prior to coding, and to embed compiler directives. Most languages support both a single line comment and a multiple line comment. Some languages also use comments to give instructions to the compiler or interpreter.

VB.Net Comments

Commenting Code, VB.Net, like all the VB-based languages, uses a single quote (') or the original class-style basic "REM" (most developers just use a quote). VB.Net does NOT have a multiple line comment.
Read +Add Comment
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Posted 15 months ago
Regarding...
VB.Net Comments (' or REM)

Languages Focus: Comments

Commenting code generally has three purposes: to document your code, for psuedo coding prior to coding, and to embed compiler directives. Most languages support both a single line comment and a multiple line comment. Some languages also use comments to give instructions to the compiler or interpreter.

VB.Net Comments

Commenting Code, VB.Net, like all the VB-based languages, uses a single quote (') or the original class-style basic "REM" (most developers just use a quote). VB.Net does NOT have a multiple line comment.
Read +Add Comment
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Posted 15 months ago
Regarding...
VB.Net Comments (' or REM)

Languages Focus: Comments

Commenting code generally has three purposes: to document your code, for psuedo coding prior to coding, and to embed compiler directives. Most languages support both a single line comment and a multiple line comment. Some languages also use comments to give instructions to the compiler or interpreter.

VB.Net Comments

Commenting Code, VB.Net, like all the VB-based languages, uses a single quote (') or the original class-style basic "REM" (most developers just use a quote). VB.Net does NOT have a multiple line comment.
Read +Add Comment
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Posted 15 months ago
Regarding...
VB.Net Comments (' or REM)

Languages Focus: Comments

Commenting code generally has three purposes: to document your code, for psuedo coding prior to coding, and to embed compiler directives. Most languages support both a single line comment and a multiple line comment. Some languages also use comments to give instructions to the compiler or interpreter.

VB.Net Comments

Commenting Code, VB.Net, like all the VB-based languages, uses a single quote (') or the original class-style basic "REM" (most developers just use a quote). VB.Net does NOT have a multiple line comment.
Read +Add Comment
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Posted 17 months ago
Regarding...
VB.Net Comments (' or REM)

Languages Focus: Comments

Commenting code generally has three purposes: to document your code, for psuedo coding prior to coding, and to embed compiler directives. Most languages support both a single line comment and a multiple line comment. Some languages also use comments to give instructions to the compiler or interpreter.

VB.Net Comments

Commenting Code, VB.Net, like all the VB-based languages, uses a single quote (') or the original class-style basic "REM" (most developers just use a quote). VB.Net does NOT have a multiple line comment.
Read +Add Comment
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Posted 17 months ago
Regarding...
VB.Net Comments (' or REM)

Languages Focus: Comments

Commenting code generally has three purposes: to document your code, for psuedo coding prior to coding, and to embed compiler directives. Most languages support both a single line comment and a multiple line comment. Some languages also use comments to give instructions to the compiler or interpreter.

VB.Net Comments

Commenting Code, VB.Net, like all the VB-based languages, uses a single quote (') or the original class-style basic "REM" (most developers just use a quote). VB.Net does NOT have a multiple line comment.
Read +Add Comment
Regarding...
VB.Net Comments (' or REM)

Languages Focus: Comments

Commenting code generally has three purposes: to document your code, for psuedo coding prior to coding, and to embed compiler directives. Most languages support both a single line comment and a multiple line comment. Some languages also use comments to give instructions to the compiler or interpreter.

VB.Net Comments

Commenting Code, VB.Net, like all the VB-based languages, uses a single quote (') or the original class-style basic "REM" (most developers just use a quote). VB.Net does NOT have a multiple line comment.
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