Code will be alot more organised if it's OOP developed and have more generic object and variable names than none OOP programs. Best thing to do might be to create an OOP program in something like Visual Studios to see how the code to create object is organised when you add a new object to your OOP program in comparison to non-OOP programs.
Well, if it's written in C# chances are its object oriented. Basically OOP covers anything that has a class hierarchy. I know C# supports a minimal amount of structured and functional programming, but usually this is just an 'effect' and you are actually working with objects, so you can generally assume everything written in C# is object oriented.
Most of the times, variables and the objects (of classes) have meaning ful names. What you can do is: select the variable's (or object's) name and right click on it. A popup will show up.
From here, it depends on which language you are using.
- If you are using C++, then select Go To Declaration
- If you are using C# (VB), then select Go To Definition
Once you are taken there, then you will know whether it is some variable or an object of a class.
I am writing a java program that needs to execute shell commands, so I wrote a function that would take the command to execute as a string (ie: "mkdir ~/Folder1") and execute that command with the shell. Here is the function:
Runtime run = Runtime.getRuntime();
Process pr = ...
Hi, as I was told that my code doesn’t scale well at all, I thought perhaps I’d try to get a better understanding of interfaces/abstract classes and classes and the relationship between them.
I don’t want at this stage work on a big separate project as I've already got plenty ...
Hi. I have a form with list box : lst_product, datagridview : grd_order and button: btn_addline. lst_product has a list of product ids selected from database (MS Acess 2013) , grd_order is by default empty except for 2 headers and btn_addline adds rows to grd_order.