Lesson 18 - Delegates, anonymous methods and lambda expressions in C#
In the previous lesson, Indexers, Equals, constants, enumerated types and flags, we went over indexers and enumerations in C# .NET. Today's tutorial is all about delegates. We're going to get ready to start creating (windows) forms applications which use these constructs. Let's create a new project, a console application, and name it Delegates.
Have you ever wanted to store a method into a variable? Well, you can! Doing so it yet another programming technique that can sometimes seem unnatural, but prove to be very useful. In C#, you can easily store a method into a variable, we'll show you how to do it, step by step.
We'll start by adding a class to the project, Numbers.cs. Then, we'll declare a private
...End of the preview...
ict.social is a large database made up of manuals and tutorials, whose main goal is to provide high-quality IT education to everyone. We started out in the Czech republic, where we display roughly a million articles per month and receive plenty of gratitude from our users. Thanks to our successful establishment, we are now bringing these articles to the rest of the world.
Although we are trying to keep our content free of charge, maintaining the site is a huge effort for everyone involved. Therefore, some content (exercises and more advanced material) costs network points. Don't worry, they're really cheap :)
Requested article covers this content:
In this lesson, you will learn about delegates in C# .NET, learn how to define anonymous methods and work with lambda expressions.
Buying this article gives you unlimited access to it forever. You will learn some more and help us keep giving our site maintenance which helps you and others get better futures. It's a win-win.
You gain points by supporting our network. This is done by sending a helpful amount of money to support the site, or by creating content for the network.
You can get points immediately using:
|Credit card||SMS||Wire transfer|