Explicit delegate signature for RestrictionLambda property.Namespace: CleanCode.GeneralComponents.Controls
Assembly: CleanCode.GeneralComponents (in CleanCode.GeneralComponents.dll) Version: 18.104.22.168 (1.2.03)
public delegate bool RestrictionLambdaDelegate( string fileName )
Public Delegate Function RestrictionLambdaDelegate ( _ fileName As String _ ) As Boolean
public delegate bool RestrictionLambdaDelegate( String^ fileName )
- Type: System String
The RestrictionLambda is defined as:
...rather than just: ...to allow the use of LINQBridge in this library to be transparent to any applications that use it. That is, by making this library run in .NET 2.0, LINQBridge supplies the necessary constructs needed to support LINQ. But then the use of Func(T, TResult) in the library actually points to System.Func`1, LINQBridge, Version=22.214.171.124, Culture=neutral, PublicKeyToken=a5da5e61dd87a23. In a .NET 3.5 application, the same use would point to System.Func`1, System.Core, Version=126.96.36.199, Culture=neutral, PublicKeyToken=b77a5c561934e089, hence there would be a compiler error in the parent application, which may be resolved by adding an explicit reference to LINQBridge, but that is something that the user should not need to do! Simply changing the property to use an explicit delegate rather than the implicit one removes the ambiguity; no change is needed in the parent application. See also: .