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Design Patterns

Design Pattern

Design patterns are recurring solutions to software design problems you find again and again in real-world application development. Patterns are about design and interaction of objects, as well as providing a communication platform concerning elegant, reusable solutions to commonly encountered programming challenges.

The Gang of Four (GoF) patterns are generally considered the foundation for all other patterns. They are categorized in three groups: Creational, Structural, and Behavioral. Here you will find information on these important patterns.
To give you a head start, the C# source code is provided in 2 forms: ‘structural’ and ‘real-world’. Structural code uses type names as defined in the pattern definition and UML diagrams. Real-world code provides real-world programming situations where you may use these patterns.

A third form, ‘.NET optimized’ demonstrates design patterns that exploit built-in .NET 2.0 features, such as, generics, attributes, delegates, and reflection. These and much more are available in our Design Pattern Framework 2.0TM. See our Singleton page for a .NET 2.0 Optimized code sample.

Creational Patterns

Abstract Factory – Creates an instance of several families of classes
Builder – Separates object construction from its representation
Factory Method – Creates an instance of several derived classes
Prototype – A fully initialized instance to be copied or cloned
Singleton – A class of which only a single instance can exist

Structural Patterns

Adapter – Match interfaces of different classes
Bridge – Separates an object’s interface from its implementation
Composite – A tree structure of simple and composite objects
Decorator – Add responsibilities to objects dynamically
Façade – A single class that represents an entire subsystem
Flyweight – A fine-grained instance used for efficient sharing
Proxy – An object representing another object

Behavioral Patterns

Chain of Resp.  -A way of passing a request between chains of objects
Command – Encapsulate a command request as an object
Interpreter – A way to include language elements in a program
Iterator – Sequentially access the elements of a collection
Mediator – Defines simplified communication between classes
Memento – Capture and restore an object’s internal state
Observer – A way of notifying change to a number of classes
State – Alter an object’s behavior when its state changes
Strategy – Encapsulates an algorithm inside a class
Template Method – Defer the exact steps of an algorithm to a subclass
Visitor – Defines a new operation to a class without change


December 18, 2008 - Posted by | Technology |

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