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Performing a simple sort of text strings that are all the same case, e.g. upper-case, is no more difficult in .NET than it is for sorting integers. The .NET method Array.Sort comes to our rescue by being able to sort objects that are derived from the base System.Array type. Sorting Strings Alphabetically This program sorts… Click to continue reading the rest of this post
The .NET framework provides a built-in method for sorting a portion of an array on the few occasions when you need it. Again, it is trivially easy to use, simply specifying the array to sort, the index of the element of where to start sorting from, and the number of elements to sort. Bear in… Craving to read the remainder of “C# Array.Sort Range Of Elements Example?” Use this link!
All arrays in .NET are derived from the Array base type, making an array a system object. The System.Array type is an abstract base type so cannot itself be instantiated. But the System.Array base type can be used to obtain a reference to a previously declared array. Obtaining a reference to an array is trivial… Craving to get the remainder of “C# Array.Sort Array Reference Example?” Click this!
Sorting arrays in .NET is trivially easy. The Array.Sort method is very simple to use and one of the fastest implementations for doing a straight forward sort that you can make use of. For most of your array sorting requirements, this is the function you should be using. Sorting Of An Array This program sorts… Yearning to get the rest of “C# Array.Sort Example?” Use this link!