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this week's favorite
WinUI and Windows Terminal have a strong relationship that goes back to the origins of Windows Terminal. This blog post goes into the history and architecture of how these two technologies came together.
Single Instruction, Multiple Data (SIMD) units refer to hardware components that perform the same operation on multiple data operands concurrently. The concurrency is performed on a single thread, while utilizing the full size of the processor register to perform several operations at one. This approach could be combined with standard multithreading for massive performence boosts in numeric computations.
Since .NET 5 was announced, many of you have asked what this means for .NET Standard and whether it will still be relevant. In this post, I’m going to explain how .NET 5 improves code sharing and replaces .NET Standard. I’ll also cover the cases where you still need .NET Standard.
Lately I have been dipping my toes into unmanaged programming with C#. The goal was to improve the performance of some data structures that I have been working on. I thought that, maybe, I could improve the performance of them by using some unmanaged code. I noticed in the profiler that a lot of the time was just wasted on allocating memory and my initial thought was that this might be faster if I allocate my objects per Marshal.AllocHGlobal instead of good old new().
I don't know about you, but reference conflicts in .NET led me to tears multiple times. I like to deal with logical challenges, software design, and performance. Not dependency issues and strange assembly load conflicts.
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