Sugar cookie getter. c# 2019-02-02

Sugar cookie getter Rating: 5,7/10 1166 reviews

c#

sugar cookie getter

With getters and setters, they will always be below the property declaration. And the constructor Book can assign something to Book. For example Minute {get} and Hour {get} and store only one value from which it will be computed. With field, you cant do these things. Or different access modifier for each. Therefore, I recommend you to use getters and setters, because one of their main purposes is to replace getter and setter methods.

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c#

sugar cookie getter

It is also not advisable to have public fields, e. With your example there wouldn't be any validation. GetProperty ; I feel like the latter just has too many parentheses. Compare: public int Property { get; set; } and public int property; - If I need some logic like a validation I wrote the comparation code in the top post. It is more obvious what you are doing and what needs to be done. I wrote the same code in two versions: using getters and setters and using just the class method. Next time you want to find it, you need to scroll up and down.


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c#

sugar cookie getter

RatingMethod only sets the values, but I can also create a method only for getting values. So if the article you're referencing explicitly does not address this question, what exactly are you suggesting? My code example untested ensures that the validation is done on every value assign. The compiler will compile your getters and setters into getter and setter methods eventually. I wrote the class Book with the private field rating. I know that this properties are just syntactic sugar, but I can't see why. And I can't clearly see the difference between them.

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c#

sugar cookie getter

I was about understand, but then I start to reread your post many times and now I am totally lost. So by writing getter and setter methods yourself, you are kind of doing the job of the compiler. Could anyone guide and help me to understand what's the difference and why is it recommended to use getters and setters. Consider you work in a team and your co-worker doesn't know about the validation methods and simply calls this. You can allow only setting or only getting the property. . But it makes the code more readable and understandable.

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c#

sugar cookie getter

This promotes ease of use and lessens confusion when other people use your code. In your example you validate rating by calling RatingSetter or RatingMethod. . . . .

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sugar cookie getter

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