Lock keyword in C# | Thread Locking In C#

The lock keyword in C# is used to place around a critical section of code, where we want to allow only one thread to access the resource at a time. Any other thread cannot access the lock and it waits for the lock to be released.

In this post series, we will go through the understanding of the lock keyword,  monitor, mutex, and semaphore available in C#.

All of these classes (lock, monitor, mutex, and semaphore) provide a synchronization mechanism to protect the shared code or resources in a multithreaded application.

CSharp Lock keyword in multithreading
C# Lock keyword

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Multithreading in C#

In C#, multithreading is the ability of a central processing unit (CPU), or a single-core or multi-core processor, to execute multiple threads concurrently. This allows the program to perform multiple tasks simultaneously, making the program more efficient and responsive.

Multithreading in CSharp
Multithreading in C#

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C# Reflection: Everything You Need to Know about Reflection in C# (With Examples)

Reflection in C# is the process of retrieving metadata of types, modules, assemblies, and more during runtime. With reflection, you can dynamically create an instance of a type, associate a type with an existing object, obtain the type of an existing object, and call its methods, fields, and properties.

In this article, we will explore the concept of C# Reflection, its hierarchy, when to use it, and some examples of its implementation.

C# Reflection
Reflection in C#

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C# Private Constructor (with example)

A Private Constructor is an instance constructor used to prevent creating an instance of a class if it has no instance fields or methods. It is used in classes that contain only static members.

In this article, we will explore the concept of a private constructor, its uses, and how it can be implemented in C# programming.

CSharp Private Constructor
C# Private Constructor

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C# Static Constructor (with Examples)

A static constructor is a method that initializes static data members of a class or executes a specific task that needs to be done only once. This constructor is automatically invoked before the first instance of a class is created, or any static data members are accessed.

In this post, We will learn about the C# static constructor with multiple examples.

CSharp Static Constructor
C# Static Constructor

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Difference between Ref and Out keywords in C#

The main difference between ref and out keyword is that ref requires the variable to be initialized before being passed to the method, whereas out does not. Additionally, out enforces that the variable must assign a value inside the method.

C# ref and out keywords
C# ref and out keywords

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C# String VS StringBuilder | Top 5 Differences between string and StringBuilder

In C#, a string is an immutable data type, which means it cannot be altered once created in the heap memory. On the other hand, StringBuilder is a mutable data type that can be modified. When operations like string concatenation are performed on a StringBuilder object, it does not create a new instance in the heap memory every time, unlike a string.

This article will teach the Difference between string and StringBuilder in C# with multiple code examples.

C# string vs stringbuilder
C# String VS StringBuilder

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Value Type and Reference Type in C#

In this article, we will look at the difference between a value type and a reference type in the C# programming language.

C# is a strongly-typed language, meaning every variable has a specific type that determines the values it can store and the operations it can perform. There are two main categories of Types in C#: Value and Reference type.
The diagram below illustrates the different data types in C#.

Value type and reference type in C#
Value type and reference type in C#

Comparison Table: C# value type and reference type

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