I am new to .Net,I have informed all forms of Dll's is used in project, viz., Win32.dll, COM'Dll, and .Net Dll's, I need to find how we can identify .Net Dll's,
however though, I could identify COM'Dll using DllRegisterServer as search attribute.(InProcServer) in entire Solution. ie., using VS 2008 IDE, the above keyword "DllRegisterServer" relating to all COM Dll's was found.
But, Is there a Similar way to identify .Net Dll's ??
VS 2008 IDE, Win 7 O/S, Project using .exe,.dll's etc.,
If I want to serialize an object I have to use [Serializable] attribute and all member variables will be written to the file. What I don't know how to do versioning e.g. if I add a new member variable (rename a variable or just remove a variable) to the object e.g. m_dRadius and then I open (deserialize) the file how can I determine that the variable was initialized during the load or not.
I know that there are version tolerant approaches and I can mark variables with [OptionalField(VersionAdded = 1)] attribute. If I open an old file the framework will ignore this optional (new variable) and it will be just zero/null. But again how can I determine if the variable is initialized by load to zero or it was ignored.
I can write the class/object version number to the stream. Use the ISerializable approach and in the constructor(SerializationInfo oInfo, StreamingContext context) method read this version number. This will exactly tell me what is the class version in the stream.
However I expected that such kind of versioning is already implemented by the streaming framework. I tried to obtain the Assembly version from the SerializationInfo but it is always set to current version not to the version which was used when the object was saved.
What is the preferred approach? I found a lot of articles on the net, but I could not find a good solution for this...
I am sure you will be able to find the MCSD from that
Lobster Thermidor aux crevettes with a Mornay sauce, served in a Provençale manner with shallots and aubergines, garnished with truffle pate, brandy and a fried egg on top and Spam - Monty Python Spam Sketch