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As software developers, we routinely see happenings from our everyday lives make their way into our software, and “producer/consumer” problems are no exception. Anyone who’s piped together commands at a command-line has utilized producer/consumer, with the stdout from one program being fed as the stdin to another.
What better way to celebrate this C# Advent on a Friday, the 13th, than to talk about the nightmare that is web development. Devs have more ways than ever to write applications for the web. And now, into the vast wasteland of web development, rides Blazor.
An event can be used to provide notifications. You can subscribe to an event if you are interested in those notifications. You can also create your own events and raise them to provide notifications when something interesting happens. The .NET Framework offers built-in types that you can use to create events. By using delegates, lambda expressions, and anonymous methods, you can create and use events in a comfortable way.
You've already heard about cross-site scripting (XSS), right? XSS is a situation where a hacker can inject malicious scripts into your website. This is not a blog post about XSS, but multiple bad things can happen if anyone succeeds in injecting code into your site. The one I want to present to you today is to take advantage of the cookies used by your site.