means that you refered myArray as myarray1, thus myarray1 is changing with myArray, every time it is changed.
So if you'd like to use 2 separate arrays than you'd rather just set the values to the same in the second array as they are in the first array with a loop.
Hope this helps.
Edited 6 Years Ago by andrewll2: Aesthetic changes
Like andrewll2 is saying, the code: int myarray1 = myArray;
Makes myarray1 and myArray point to the same memory location.
So, if you change one array element it will also be changed in the other array.
I don't understand why arrays haven't been depreciated to make way for better use of Collections (IEnumerable). Anything an array can do a List can do better and as they're two way-transferable for interop., it doesn't make sense not to use them ;)
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