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What is the event that is fired when an unhandled exception is encountered within the application?

Posted By :Amit Mehra     Posted Date :August 05, 2009    Points :10   Category :ASP.Net 
Application_Error

You can also find related Interview Question to What is the event that is fired when an unhandled exception is encountered within the application?  below: 

What does a Windows Communication Foundation, or WCF, service application use to present exception information to clients by default?

  
The service cannot return a .NET exception to the client. The WCF service and the client communicate by passing SOAP messages. If an exception occurs, the WCF runtime serializes the exception into XML and passes that to the client. (More...)

In WCF, what happens if there is an unhandled exception ?

  
The service model returns a generic SOAP fault to the client which does not include any exception specific details by default. However, an exception details in SOAP faults can be included using IncludeExceptionDetailsInFaults attribute. If IncludeExceptionDetailsInFaults is enabled, exception details including stack trace are included in the generated SOAP fault. IncludeExceptionDetailsInFaults should be enabled for debugging purposes only. Sending stack trace details is risky.

IncludeExceptionDetailsInFaults can be enabled in the web.config file :-



















(More...)

What is Application Domain?

  
The primary purpose of the AppDomain is to isolate an application from other applications. Win32 processes provide isolation by having distinct memory address spaces. This is effective, but it is expensive and doesn't scale well. The .NET runtime enforces AppDomain isolation by keeping control over the use of memory - all memory in the AppDomain is managed by the .NET runtime, so the runtime can ensure that AppDomains do not access each other's memory.
Objects in different application domains communicate either by transporting copies of objects across application domain boundaries, or by using a proxy to exchange messages.
MarshalByRefObject is the base class for objects that communicate across application domain boundaries by exchanging messages using a proxy. Objects that do not inherit from MarshalByRefObject are implicitly marshal by value. When a remote application references a marshal by value object, a copy of the object is passed across application domain boundaries. (More...)

Difference between type constructor and instance constructor? What is static constructor, when it will be fired? And what is its use?

  
(Class constructor method is also known as type constructor or type initializer)
Instance constructor is executed when a new instance of type is created and the class constructor is executed after the type is loaded and before any one of the type members is accessed. (It will get executed only 1st time, when we call any static methods/fields in the same class.) Class constructors are used for static field initialization. Only one class constructor per type is permitted, and it cannot use the vararg (variable argument) calling convention. (More...)

I have written an assembly that I want to use in more than one application. Where do I deploy it?

  
Assemblies that are to be used by multiple applications (for example, shared assemblies) are deployed to the global assembly cache. In the prerelease and Beta builds, use the /i option to the Alink SDK tool to install an assembly into the cache:
al /i:myDll.dll
A future version of the Windows Installer will be able to install assemblies into the global assembly cache. (More...)

What is an application domain?

  
An application domain (often AppDomain) is a virtual process that serves to isolate an application. All objects created within the same application scope (in other words, anywhere along the sequence of object activations beginning with the application entry point) are created within the same application domain. Multiple application domains can exist in a single operating system process, making them a lightweight means of application isolation.
An OS process provides isolation by having a distinct memory address space. While this is effective, it is also expensive, and does not scale to the numbers required for large web servers. The Common Language Runtime, on the other hand, enforces application isolation by managing the memory use of code running within the application domain. This ensures that it does not access memory outside the boundaries of the domain. It is important to note that only type-safe code can be managed in this way (the runtime cannot guarantee isolation when unsafe code is loaded in an application domain). (More...)

Describe the techniques for optimising your application?

  
. Avoid round-trips to server. Perform validation on client.
. Save viewstate only when necessary.
. Employ caching.
. Leave buffering on unless there is a dire need to disable it.
. Use connection pooling.
. Use stored procedures instead of in-line SQL or dynamic SQL. (More...)

Differences between application and session.

  
The session object maintains state on a per client basis whereas the application object is on a per application basis and is consistent across all client requests. (More...)

What is web application virtual directory?

  
A virtual directory appears to client browsers as though it were
contained in a Web server's root directory, even though it can physically Reside somewhere else. (More...)

what is different between session and application

  
session is a object that store information between http request for a paticular user.
->But application object are global for each user (More...)

the difference between a delegate and an event

  
the difference between a delegate and an event

Hi


Here is the difference between a delegate and an event.

Delegate:

public class VikramDel

{

public delegate void VikramExampleDelegate(int num1,string str1);

public VikramExampleDelegate VikramDeleageteCallback;

}

Event:

public class VikramEvent

{

public delegate void VikramExampleEvent(int num1,string str2);

public event VikramExampleEvent VikramEventCallback;

}

So syntax wise there is only one difference that we have to use the event keyword with the event.

So the question comes why do we have a keyword when the same work can be done without using it. But there is a reason for the existence of the keyword event. Lets take an example how would a client work with this class

VikramDel V = new VikramDel();

V.VikramDeleageteCallback +=new

VikramDel.VikramExampleDelegate (this.VikDelegate);

Here we are adding a new target to the invocation list of the delegate. The same code will work with the other class also without any problem

VikramEvent V = new VikramEvent();

V.VikramEventCallback + =new

VikramEvent.VikramExampleEvent(this.VikDelegate);

But consider a case where by instead of adding a new target to the invocation list of the delegate if I simply set a delegate to a new delegate (The difference is with the + sign being not there).

VikramDel V = new VikramDel();

V.VikramDeleageteCallback =new

VikramDel.VikramExampleDelegate (this.VikDelegate);

This code will work fine here but the same will not work with an event.

So what it means is that if we use the event keyword no client class can set it to null. This is very important. Multiple clients can use the same delegate. After multiple client have added a function to listen to the callback of the delegate. But now one of the client sets the delegate to null or uses the = sign to add a new call back. This means that the previous invocation list will not be used any more. Hence all the previous client will not get any of the callback even if they have registered for the call back.

Hence we can say that the even keyword adds a layer of protection on the instance of the delegate. The protection prevents any client to reset the delegate invocation list. They can only add or remove the target from the invocation list. (More...)

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