Overriding explicit and implicit conversion in C# .NET

Custom implicit and explicit conversions for numeric types can be defined in C# quite easily. You need to be aware of the “implicit”, “explicit” and “operator” keywords.

Consider the following class:

public class Measurement
{
	public int Value { get; set; }
}

Read more of this post

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Overriding explicit and implicit conversion in C# .NET

Custom implicit and explicit conversions for numeric types can be defined in C# quite easily. You need to be aware of the “implicit”, “explicit” and “operator” keywords.

Consider the following class:

public class Measurement
{
	public int Value { get; set; }
}

Read more of this post

Type conversion example in C# .NET using the IConvertible interface

In this we saw how to convert between numeric types explicitly and implicitly. There are other ways to implement conversions in C#. You must have come across the System.Convert static methods such as System.ConvertToInt32 or System.ConvertToByte.

You can implement your own conversions by implementing the IConvertible interface. Consider the following object:

public class House
{
	public double Area { get; set; }
	public int NumberOfRooms { get; set; }
	public string Address { get; set; }
	public bool ForSale { get; set; }
        public DateTime DateBuilt { get; set; }
}

Read more of this post

Type conversion example in C# .NET using the IConvertible interface

In this we saw how to convert between numeric types explicitly and implicitly. There are other ways to implement conversions in C#. You must have come across the System.Convert static methods such as System.ConvertToInt32 or System.ConvertToByte.

You can implement your own conversions by implementing the IConvertible interface. Consider the following object:

public class House
{
	public double Area { get; set; }
	public int NumberOfRooms { get; set; }
	public string Address { get; set; }
	public bool ForSale { get; set; }
        public DateTime DateBuilt { get; set; }
}

Read more of this post

Overriding explicit and implicit conversion in C# .NET

Custom implicit and explicit conversions for numeric types can be defined in C# quite easily. You need to be aware of the “implicit”, “explicit” and “operator” keywords.

Consider the following class:

public class Measurement
{
	public int Value { get; set; }
}

Read more of this post

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