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In this post I will explore what you can do using only the code in the dotnet/coreclr repository and along the way we’ll find out more about how the runtime interacts with the wider .NET Ecosystem.
Event registrations in C# (and .NET in general) are the most common cause of memory leaks. At least from my experience. In fact, I saw so much memory leaks from events that seeing += in code immediately makes me suspicious.
Last year's C# Advent was a success beyond anything I expected. I was worried that I wouldn't get enough sign-ups, but I ended up turning some people away. I was worried that people wouldn't get their blog posts done on time, but every single author delivered on time. I was worried there would be too much overlap in topics. There was a tiny bit, but every author's post had a unique, quality perspective, even if there was some overlap.
If you aren’t sure if you are using C# 8, or you know you aren’t and want to know how to access these features. Read this quick guide on getting setup with .NET Core and C# 8.
The allocator and garbage collector components of the CLR may have a real impact on the performances of your application. The Book of the Runtime describes the allocator/collector design goals in the must read Garbage Collection Design page written by Maoni Stephens, lead developer of the GC.