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Q:

Why do you use the App_Code folder in ASP.NET? 

Answer:
Q:

How can you implement a condition in a workflow?

Answer

You can implement a condition by using either of the following ways:




     =>   By creating a rule condition - Specifies that you can implement conditions either directly in code or by using a tool, called the Rule Condition Editor. Rule conditions are stored in a separate Extensible Markup Language (XML) file. When a rule condition occurs in a workflow, the expression in a condition is evaluated and a Boolean value is returned.

     =>   By creating a code condition - Refers to defining a condition directly in code. A code condition can be created by writing a method in the code. The method contains code for the condition and returns a Boolean value.

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Subject: .NET - Technology

1 494
Q:

How can different versions of private assemblies be used in the same application without a re-build?

Answer

You can use different versions of private assemblies in the same application without a re-build by specifying the assembly version in the AssemblyInfo.cs or AssemblyInfo.vb file.

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Subject: .NET - Technology

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Q:

Which utility allows you to reference an assembly in an application?

Answer

An assembly can be referenced by using the gacutil.exe utility with the /r option. The /r option requires a reference type, a reference ID, and a description.

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Subject: .NET - Technology

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Q:

What are the different types of assemblies? Explain them in detail.

Answer

The following are the two types of assemblies:



          =>  Private Assembly - Refers to the assembly that is used by a single application. Private assemblies are kept in a local folder in which the client application has been installed.

          =>  Public or Shared Assembly - Refers to the assembly that is allowed to be shared by multiple applications. A shared assembly must reside in Global Assembly Cache (GAC) with a strong name assigned to it.


For example, imagine that you have created a DLL containing information about your business logic. This DLL can be used by your client application. In order to run the client application, the DLL must be included in the same folder in which the client application has been installed. This makes the assembly private to your application. Now suppose that the DLL needs to be reused in different applications. Therefore, instead of copying the DLL in every client application folder, it can be placed in the global assembly cache using the GAC tool. These assemblies are called shared assemblies.

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Q:

What is an assembly?

Answer

Assemblies are the basic building blocks required for any application to function in the .NET realm. They are partially compiled code libraries that form the fundamental unit of deployment, versioning, activation scoping, reuse, and security. Typically, assemblies provide a collection of types and resources that work together to form a logical unit of functionality. They are the smallest deployable units of code in .NET. Compared to the executable files assemblies are far more reliable, more secure, and easy to manage. An assembly contains a lot more than the Microsoft Intermediate Language (MSIL) code that is compiled and run by the Common Language Runtime (CLR). In other words, you can say that an assembly is a set of one or more modules and classes compiled in MSIL, and metadata that describes the assembly itself, as well as the functionalities of the assembly classes.

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