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Comments by Jeremy Hutchinson (Top 5 by date)

Jeremy Hutchinson 4-Oct-11 14:51pm View    
Deleted
You are correct. It does take time to evaluate the expression. I rigged up a quick little test to see how much time and found it was quite significant.

I set a property 1 million times:
String based OnPropertyChanged took ~4 milliseconds
Expression based OnPropertyChagned took ~5000 milliseconds

So for a class with 50 properties the expressions could add a quarter of a second to a full refresh of the object. Thank you for pointing this out, I wonder if my users will notice when I remove all those expressions later this week.

Of course leaves me in the awkward position of 5ing your post and downvoting my own (if I can).
Jeremy Hutchinson 20-Sep-11 12:41pm View    
Deleted
It's more a comment than a alternative.

You are right, this does raise some problems with the consuming code. If it is your code, you should probably use the same GetProperty(() => obj.FnordDesc).Name instead of using the "FnordDesc".

If it's not your code, you just broke the consuming code anyway, and the user will need to hunt through their code for any reference to FnordDesc and change it to FnordDescription. You probably haven't created any additional work for them because you probably would (should) have change your event raising code to PropertyChanged("FnordDescription") when you changed your property name.
Jeremy Hutchinson 6-Jun-11 9:38am View    
Deleted
Reason for my vote of 1
It's not catching the the exception. It just finalizes without letting the caller know something went wrong.
Jeremy Hutchinson 17-May-11 11:14am View    
While I generally agree it is good practice to use && over & where appropriate (there's places where it's not), it is certainly not required. In a case like this were you are just comparing strings it is not going to have any noticeable effect on performance and amounts to a style issue.

If I were going to correct a style issue, the first thing I would change is to put braces around the else code to make it clear that the Focus and selection setting happen for both paths, which may or may not be what was intended.
Jeremy Hutchinson 6-Dec-10 13:55pm View    
Deleted
http://sqlserverpedia.com/blog/sql-server-bloggers/sql-server-%E2%80%93-stored-procedure-optimization-tips-%E2%80%93-best-practices/

Dave? Is that you? I doubt it.