Blog articles tagged 'performance'

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on 6/9/2016 1:10 PM
I’ve been following the progress of .NET Core with a lot of interest, and trying to make the Noda Time master branch keep up with it. The aim is that when Noda Time 2.0 eventually ships (apologies for the delays…) it will be compatible with .NET Core from[...]
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on 2/8/2016 11:14 AM
It's pretty straightforward to do basic benchmarking of a single, self-contained piece of code in .NET. You just make a Stopwatch sandwich (let sw = Stopwatch.StartNew(); <code goes here>; sw.Stop()), then read off the elapsed time from the Stopwatch. Wha[...]
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on 1/15/2016 12:00 AM
Tweet DISCLAIMER : as always, you should bench­mark against your pay­load and use case, the bench­mark num­bers I have pro­duced here is unlikely to be rep­re­sen­ta­tive of your use cases and nei­ther is any­body else’s bench­mark numbers. You can use th[...]
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on 1/12/2016 12:00 AM
Tweet It’s been a while since I last updated my binary and JSON serializer benchmarks, so here I round up the latest versions of the serializers on here.   DISCLAIMER : as always, you should bench­mark against your pay­load and use case, the bench­mark nu[...]
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on 12/27/2015 8:27 PM
This holiday season my brief indulgence was solving the Advent of Code puzzles. One was about the look-and-say sequence. It starts with “1” and grows as follows: 1 is read off as “one 1” or 11. 11 is read off as “two 1s” or 21. 21 is read off as “one 2, t[...]
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on 8/3/2015 12:00 AM
Tweet The other day I had a small task to inspect return values of methods and if the following property exists then set it to empty array.         public long[] Achievements { get; set; } This needed to happen once on every web request, and I decided to [...]
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on 5/18/2015 10:34 AM
The near-complete obviation of nulls is perhaps the most frequently- (and hilariously-) cited benefit of working in F#, as compared to C#. Nulls certainly still exist in F#, but as a practical matter it really is quite rare that they need to be considered[...]
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on 4/23/2015 3:00 AM
Tweet DISCLAIMER : as always, you should bench­mark against your pay­load and use case, the bench­mark num­bers I have pro­duced here is unlikely to be rep­re­sen­ta­tive of your use cases and nei­ther is any­body else’s bench­mark numbers. You can use th[...]
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on 11/9/2014 11:15 AM
How computationally expensive are various fundamental floating point mathematical operations?  Here's a quick and dirty benchmark, which, although surely quite naive, seems to capture the rough relative cost of a few operations. Motivation This quarter I [...]
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on 9/24/2014 3:15 PM
DISCLAIMER : as always, you should bench­mark against your pay­load and use case, the bench­mark num­bers I have pro­duced here is unlikely to be rep­re­sen­ta­tive of your use cases and nei­ther is any­body else’s bench­mark numbers. You can use the sim­[...]
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