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Q: How to define a C# type with a signature like the following? I want to define a C# type, that would look like the following: class MyClass(string someString): public void DoStuff(MyClass someOtherClass) { // do stuff } MyClass myInstance = new MyClass("someString"); MyClass myOtherInstance = new MyClass(null); myInstance.DoStuff(myOtherInstance); Now the C# type must have a type T and a method DoStuff(T someOtherClass) such that myInstance and myOtherInstance are of the same type. I thought of defining the following C# type: public class MyClass { public T someString; public void DoStuff(T someOtherString) } But then I must provide the parameter, and I want to be able to provide nulls, and I want to be able to call it from JavaScript. The only way I could think of doing it is to use reflection to instantiate a MyClass and pass the value through a delegate, but the delegate will always be empty. I also thought of accepting a JavaScript object (with an appropriate interface) and then having a library convert that to MyClass (probably using reflection as well). Is there a better way? I want to avoid using a switch statement to decide which constructor to use depending on some string. I'd like to avoid having to explicitly provide a class type parameter (although that's fine if it's the only way). A: You can create a generic class with a generic type parameter that can be null: In JavaScript you would call it like this: function callDoStuff(obj) { var stringObj = obj as MyClass; stringObj.DoStuff(); If you want to be able

 

 

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Rad Studio Xe2 Keygen Download Torrent [Latest 2022]
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