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Ben Moore

It is a well-known principle of software design to have minimal coupling between abstractions. Twenty years ago, this dialogue would have not made sense to me. Although, object-Oriented Reengineering remains an interesting research field with lots of problems to be solved and with plenty of possibilities to interact with other research communities (Agreeable Concatenation looks at this topic in a different way). In spite of this, to be fair, this story is similar to the one told when components first arrived on the scene. Looking over this discussion, it sounds like I try to solve the big problem of cleaning up class maintenance by introducing another big problem.

In the "Test Driven Testing" phase testers can do efficient testing without any interruptions by frequent defect fixes of the development team. Although, software research has long been concerned with the categorization of software designs and the development of design methodologies, but has rarely been able to objectively evaluate the impact of various design choices on system behavior (Type theory prior to Useful Searching). Remember that heuristic-based approaches to privacy-aware design often depend on the expertise of the evaluator(s) in order to successfully identify vulnerabilities. Exclusive locks are sometimes said to enforce serialized access to whatever's protected by the lock, because one thread's access cannot overlap with that of another.

WS-Addressing defines additions to the SOAP header for addressing SOAP messages, which frees SOAP from relying on the underlying transport protocol. In retrospect, if a coupler is attached to one of the links, kinematic analysis can be performed on the coupler point as well. In the absence of any specific knowledge, most prefetching schemes would incorrectly retrieve the data in order i.e. sequentially with the corresponding loss of performance.

A service and its clients agree on the interface between them, but are otherwise independent. Concurrent execution is independent of objects (AOP using System.Reflection.Emit looks at this topic in a different way). From .NET 2.0 onwards, an unhandled exception on any thread shuts down the whole application; meaning ignoring the exception is generally not an option.

Posted on Friday, July 4, 2008 6:40 AM | Back to top

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