Expanded

Working with C# Records

Applying the concept of immutability is vital no matter what type of software you create. This course will teach you why that is and how to apply it using C#’s Records.
Course info
Rating
(18)
Level
Intermediate
Updated
Apr 16, 2021
Duration
1h 6m
Table of contents
Description
Course info
Rating
(18)
Level
Intermediate
Updated
Apr 16, 2021
Duration
1h 6m
Description

As a developer you want to write quality code with as few bugs as possible. In this course, Working with C# Records, you’ll learn to make your code bug resistant using immutability and Records. First, you’ll explore the concept of immutability. What it is and why it improves software quality. Next, you’ll discover Records, which will make working with immutability in C# a breeze. Finally, you’ll learn the features of Records, which will make working with them a pleasure. When you’re finished with this course, you’ll have the skills and knowledge to apply immutability and records to your software needed to mitigate those nasty bugs.

About the author
About the author

Roland is a Microsoft MVP enjoying a constant curiosity around new techniques in software development. His focus is on all things .Net and browser technologies.

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Section Introduction Transcripts
Section Introduction Transcripts

Course Overview
Hello. My name is Roland Guijt, and welcome to my course, Working with C# Records. I'm a Microsoft MVP, independent consultant, and trainer based in the Netherlands. Records enable a way in C# to work with immutable types. In this practical course, we'll see why it is important and of course how to do it using records. Some of the major topics that we will cover include the case of immutability, how to apply records to projects, and the internals of records. By the end of this course, you will be able to make your code less bug prone using records. Before beginning the course, you should have a solid starting knowledge of C#, not only in terms of syntax, but also around object orientation. Get ready to unlock the full potential of immutability in my course, Working with C# Records, at Pluralsight.