By Gordon Hogenson

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Extra info for C++/CLI Primer : the visual C++ language of .NET

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But we can’t do that in C++/CLI (at least not in a managed type) because in C++/CLI managed types are limited to only one direct base class. However, a class may implement as many interface classes as are needed, so that is a good solution. An interface defines a set of related methods; implementing an interface indicates that the type supports the functionality defined by that interface. NET Framework have names that end in “able,” for example, IComparable, IEnumerable, ISerializable, and so on, suggesting that interfaces deal with “abilities” of objects to behave in a certain way.

I was also fortunate enough to have a technical review by Arjun Bijanki of the Visual C++ QA team, whose detailed knowledge of the C++/CLI language helped make the text much more accurate. The text also benefited greatly from feedback from many Microsoft employees who devoted their time and attention to pointing out an early draft’s many flaws: Martin Chisholm, who printed and read the text very carefully while on a bike trip; John SvitaK, whose attention to detail really helped improve the polish; Kirill Kobelev, who pointed out errors and omissions in the radioactivity example; Thomas Petchel, who found several programming errors and had many other good suggestions; Yves Dolce, whose familiarity with developer problems helped make the book more practical; Peter-Michael Osera, who pointed out many subtleties and asked very good questions; Ron Pihlgren, who pointed out misleading statements and questionable assertions in Chapters 3 and 12; Bob Davidson, who despite his demanding schedule managed to provide feedback on the book; Ann Beebe, who allowed me to have a flexible work schedule so I could work on the text; and Chuck Bell, who had some great ideas on the exceptions discussion of Chapter 12 .

It should be a great relief to anyone who has tried to use Managed Extensions for C++. Unlike Managed Extensions for C++, C++/CLI is designed to be a general-purpose programming language. It was not designed just for those who want to preserve an existing native code base and add a bit of managed code, although it’s great for that and use of C++/CLI for such interoperability scenarios will certainly be a major way in which the language is used. The designers of C++/CLI had the advantage of looking at what works and what doesn’t in the C# language, and planning the design of C++/CLI accordingly.

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