WEFOUNDA Select Collection of Old English Plays, Volume 4


Uploaded by KatieLawson on January 23, 2008

Be sure to choose your collection class carefully. Using the wrong type can restrict your use of the collection. In general, avoid using the types in the System.Collections namespace unless you are specifically targeting .NET Framework version 1.1. The generic and concurrent versions of the collections are to be preferred because of their greater type safety and other improvements.

If yes, consider using the Queue class or the Queue<T> generic class if you need first-in, first-out (FIFO) behavior. Consider using the Stack class or the Stack<T> generic class if you need last-in, first-out (LIFO) behavior. For safe access from multiple threads, use the concurrent versions ConcurrentQueue<T> and ConcurrentStack<T> .

The Queue class and the Queue<T> or ConcurrentQueue<T> generic class offer FIFO access. For more information, see When to Use a Thread-Safe Collection .

To see the collections in the global knowledge base, browse the collections available in the WorldCat knowledge base  (updated monthly). Alternatively, perform a search in Collection Manager to return all available collections. Deselect My Selected Collections and click Search .

Select a knowledge base collection in full if it is available in the global WorldCat knowledge base and matches your subscription.

Modify a knowledge base collection if it is available in the global WorldCat knowledge base and your library subscribes to a subset of the titles in the collection.

…first five volumes of Thomson’s A Select Collection of Original Scotish Airs for the Voice (1793–1818) contain the bulk of Burns’s songs. Burns spent the latter part of his life in assiduously collecting and writing songs to provide words for traditional Scottish airs. He regarded his work as service to…

Uploaded by KatieLawson on January 23, 2008

Uploaded by KatieLawson on January 23, 2008

Be sure to choose your collection class carefully. Using the wrong type can restrict your use of the collection. In general, avoid using the types in the System.Collections namespace unless you are specifically targeting .NET Framework version 1.1. The generic and concurrent versions of the collections are to be preferred because of their greater type safety and other improvements.

If yes, consider using the Queue class or the Queue<T> generic class if you need first-in, first-out (FIFO) behavior. Consider using the Stack class or the Stack<T> generic class if you need last-in, first-out (LIFO) behavior. For safe access from multiple threads, use the concurrent versions ConcurrentQueue<T> and ConcurrentStack<T> .

The Queue class and the Queue<T> or ConcurrentQueue<T> generic class offer FIFO access. For more information, see When to Use a Thread-Safe Collection .

To see the collections in the global knowledge base, browse the collections available in the WorldCat knowledge base  (updated monthly). Alternatively, perform a search in Collection Manager to return all available collections. Deselect My Selected Collections and click Search .

Select a knowledge base collection in full if it is available in the global WorldCat knowledge base and matches your subscription.

Modify a knowledge base collection if it is available in the global WorldCat knowledge base and your library subscribes to a subset of the titles in the collection.

…first five volumes of Thomson’s A Select Collection of Original Scotish Airs for the Voice (1793–1818) contain the bulk of Burns’s songs. Burns spent the latter part of his life in assiduously collecting and writing songs to provide words for traditional Scottish airs. He regarded his work as service to…

The LINQ Select operator is a type of projection operator, which takes a collection of items as an input, performs some sort of projection on the items in the collection and returns the same number of elements for the output. The projection performed on the collection is specified by the lambda expression or the predicate that is passed to the Select operator.

In the following example, the LINQ Select statement has been used to multiply all the elements in an integer array by 2 and return the projected collection:

In the above code snippet, an integer type array, named numbers has been instantiated with some random numbers. The Select operator operates on this numbers array and returns a collection in which every item is multiplied by two. The Select operator is applied in fluent syntax on the numbers array. The lambda expression “n => n * 2” passed to Select operator does the real trick here.

Uploaded by KatieLawson on January 23, 2008

Be sure to choose your collection class carefully. Using the wrong type can restrict your use of the collection. In general, avoid using the types in the System.Collections namespace unless you are specifically targeting .NET Framework version 1.1. The generic and concurrent versions of the collections are to be preferred because of their greater type safety and other improvements.

If yes, consider using the Queue class or the Queue<T> generic class if you need first-in, first-out (FIFO) behavior. Consider using the Stack class or the Stack<T> generic class if you need last-in, first-out (LIFO) behavior. For safe access from multiple threads, use the concurrent versions ConcurrentQueue<T> and ConcurrentStack<T> .

The Queue class and the Queue<T> or ConcurrentQueue<T> generic class offer FIFO access. For more information, see When to Use a Thread-Safe Collection .

To see the collections in the global knowledge base, browse the collections available in the WorldCat knowledge base  (updated monthly). Alternatively, perform a search in Collection Manager to return all available collections. Deselect My Selected Collections and click Search .

Select a knowledge base collection in full if it is available in the global WorldCat knowledge base and matches your subscription.

Modify a knowledge base collection if it is available in the global WorldCat knowledge base and your library subscribes to a subset of the titles in the collection.

Uploaded by KatieLawson on January 23, 2008

Be sure to choose your collection class carefully. Using the wrong type can restrict your use of the collection. In general, avoid using the types in the System.Collections namespace unless you are specifically targeting .NET Framework version 1.1. The generic and concurrent versions of the collections are to be preferred because of their greater type safety and other improvements.

If yes, consider using the Queue class or the Queue<T> generic class if you need first-in, first-out (FIFO) behavior. Consider using the Stack class or the Stack<T> generic class if you need last-in, first-out (LIFO) behavior. For safe access from multiple threads, use the concurrent versions ConcurrentQueue<T> and ConcurrentStack<T> .

The Queue class and the Queue<T> or ConcurrentQueue<T> generic class offer FIFO access. For more information, see When to Use a Thread-Safe Collection .


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