Tags » Parallelism

Using a thread-safe dictionary in .NET C# Part 3: thread-safe modifications

In the previous post we looked at the 4 Try methods of ConcurrentDictionary that support CRUD operations: retrieval, deletion, update and insertion. We saw some basic examples for their usage and concluded that TryUpdate was not a very good solution to actually update an item due to race conditions. 442 more words

C#

Using a thread-safe dictionary in .NET C# Part 2: CRUD operations

In the previous post we briefly introduced the ConcurrentDictionary object. We said that it was the thread-safe counterpart of the standard Dictionary object. The Dictionary object is not suited as a shared resource in multi-threaded scenarios as you can never be sure if another thread has added to or removed an element from the dictionary just milliseconds earlier. 537 more words

C#

Using a thread-safe dictionary in .NET C# Part 1: introduction

In this post we saw how to use the thread-safe counterpart of the Queue object, i.e. the ConcurrentQueue of T. The standard Dictionary class also has a thread-safe counterpart and it’s called ConcurrentDictionary which resides int the System.Collections.Concurrent namespace. 273 more words

C#

Golang parallelism issues causing "too many open files" error

I’ve been hacking in golang for a while, but I’ll admit that I didn’t get too deep into some of the language nuances until more recently. 598 more words

Technical

Concurrent and Parallel Programming

This explanation is a direct citation from Brian Goetz’s book Java Concurrency in Practice

Related but Different

A concurrent program has multiple logical threads of control.

120 more words
Basics

SQL SERVER - How to Find If Queries are Run in Parallel?

Technology innovations over years have made personal computing and the infrastructure inside our datacenters even more powerful. Gone are the days when our laptops used to come with single processors and single cores. 441 more words

SQL Authority

Using a thread-safe queue collection in .NET

We looked at the Queue collection type in .NET in this post. We saw how it could be used as a first-in-first-out collection. A new element is placed at the end of the queue and the first element to be removed from it is the one in front of the queue. 740 more words

C#