arrow_back What are the practical benefits of .Net?

2 votes
Good afternoon. Long trying to understand the practical benefits of the .Net platform, but mostly I come across the wording about using different languages on the same platform, which, hmm, looks rather strange, given that everyone is writing in C


Bavashi , hiding the presence of the atmosphere in space and the absence of Mars from the population is too expensive to organize a worldwide Jewish conspiracy, so we can work with the sources as well. Regarding WW, that's what I'm saying, there are still projects which need support for very old VB code, I'm not arguing. But new developers don't learn it anywhere in the world. And in five years ms will just stop supporting it and that's it.
Bavashi It was a popular language 10 years ago, so many programmers 30+ years old know it, and perhaps it makes them nostalgic. This is the reason for some place in the ranking, although it is far from 6th.
Bavashi VB is certainly the sixth most popular in the world of jap, surpassing php and js almost all together. Here, of course, sampling and methods are just perfect (because everything depends on the angle of view, look from behind and the latter will be the first)

2 Answers

0 votes
Why don't they make the platform exclusively for C

Why don't they make the platform exclusively for C
classic .Net is not cross-platform

.NET 5 is fully cross-platform, and what you call classic .NET is an old version that will no longer receive new features.


I'm talking about the non-cross-platform version.
And how to run code on other platforms, macOS, Linux, without an executing environment, have you thought?

Strange, I won't argue, but isn't Core a replacement for classic .Net?
.NET 5 is fully cross-platform
> .NET 5 is fully cross-platform
Under powerpc big endian does not work
Igor , after .NET 4 came .NET Core. After .NET Core 3, the decision was made to "merge" the naming branches again, and now there is only one .NET -- 5
Daniel I somehow missed it, thank you.
1 vote
VB is more alive than ever.
C++ and its twilight brother pinvoke are also in the top.

VB* like languages oooh well there you have it all wrong. SSRS and others are very necessary.

And it's all intertwined with each other.

1 comment

Well, according to the information I have at my disposal, it looks like this is how I described it. I won't argue, you know, but I haven't seen anyone interested in VB now and its development seems to have been cancelled. So there's still support for existing applications for VB? Then again, I read that .Net doesn't support legacy versions well, then VB support seems strange to me.