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Testoultra – Increases Your Testosterone Level & Enhanced Sex Drive,price

Enhanced C# Enumeration / `enum`

I am developing my own kind of Enumeration like SmartEnum but trying to prevent the user to provide a recursive-ish type definition like below:

public sealed class TestEnum : SmartEnum<TestEnum> {     public static readonly TestEnum One = new TestEnum(nameof(One), 1);     public static readonly TestEnum Two = new TestEnum(nameof(Two), 2);     public static readonly TestEnum Three = new TestEnum(nameof(Three), 3);      private TestEnum(string name, int value)          : base(name, value)     {     } } 

I ended up on this code:

public static class EnumerationHelpers {     public static TEnumeration ParseName<TEnumeration>(string name)         where TEnumeration : Enumeration     {         return EnumerationCacheProvider<TEnumeration>.Get().Names[name];     }      // Lack of inference from the compiler, cannot write     // public static TEnumeration ParseValue<TEnumeration, TValue>(TValue value)     //     where TEnumeration : Enumeration     public static TEnumeration ParseValue<TEnumeration>(object value)         where TEnumeration : Enumeration     {         return EnumerationCacheProvider<TEnumeration>.Get().Values[value];     }      public static IEnumerable<TEnumeration> GetAll<TEnumeration>()         where TEnumeration : Enumeration     {         return EnumerationCacheProvider<TEnumeration>.Get().All;     }      public static IEnumerable<object> GetValues<TEnumeration>()         where TEnumeration : Enumeration     {         return EnumerationCacheProvider<TEnumeration>.Get().Values.Keys;     }      public static IEnumerable<string> GetNames<TEnumeration>()         where TEnumeration : Enumeration     {         return EnumerationCacheProvider<TEnumeration>.Get().Names.Keys;     } }  internal class EnumerationCache<TEnumeration>     where TEnumeration : Enumeration {     public readonly IReadOnlyCollection<TEnumeration> All;     public readonly IReadOnlyDictionary<string, TEnumeration> Names;     public readonly IReadOnlyDictionary<object, TEnumeration> Values;      public EnumerationCache(IEnumerable<TEnumeration> source)     {         var list = source.ToList();         var names = new Dictionary<string, TEnumeration>();         var values = new Dictionary<object, TEnumeration>();         foreach (var item in list)         {             // First definitions found are subsequently overriden             if (!names.ContainsKey(item.Name))             {                 names[item.Name] = item;             }             if (!values.ContainsKey(item.Value))             {                 values[item.Value] = item;             }         }          All = new ReadOnlyCollection<TEnumeration>(list);         Names = names;         Values = values;     } }  internal static class EnumerationCacheFactory<TEnumeration>     where TEnumeration : Enumeration {     public static EnumerationCache<TEnumeration> Create()     {         var enumerationType = typeof(TEnumeration);          var nameValues = enumerationType             .GetFields(BindingFlags.Public | BindingFlags.Static | BindingFlags.DeclaredOnly)             .Where(field => field.FieldType == enumerationType)             .Select(field => (TEnumeration) field.GetValue(null));          return new EnumerationCache<TEnumeration>(nameValues);     } }  internal class EnumerationCacheProvider<TEnumeration>     where TEnumeration : Enumeration {     private static readonly Lazy<EnumerationCache<TEnumeration>> EnumerationCache;      static EnumerationCacheProvider()     {         EnumerationCache = new Lazy<EnumerationCache<TEnumeration>>(EnumerationCacheFactory<TEnumeration>.Create);     }      public static EnumerationCache<TEnumeration> Get()     {         return EnumerationCache.Value;     } }  // Base class to not end up on multiple generic issue in helper methods public abstract class Enumeration  {     public string Name { get; }      public object Value { get; }      protected Enumeration(string name, object value)     {         Name = name;         Value = value;     } }  public abstract class Enumeration<TValue> : Enumeration {     public new TValue Value => (TValue) base.Value;      protected Enumeration(string name, TValue value)     : base(name, value)     {     } } 

Which can be used as:

public class Card : Enumeration<int> {     public static readonly Card ClubKing = new Card(nameof(ClubKing), 1);     public static readonly Card ClubQueen = new Card(nameof(ClubQueen), 2);     public static readonly Card HeartKing = new Card(nameof(HeartKing), 1);      private Card(string name, int value)         : base(name, value)     {     } }  public static class Program {     public static void Main(params string[] args)     {         var cards = EnumerationHelpers.GetAll<Card>();         var cardNames = EnumerationHelpers.GetNames<Card>();         var cardValues = EnumerationHelpers.GetValues<Card>();         var clubKing = EnumerationHelpers.ParseName<Card>("ClubKing");         clubKing = EnumerationHelpers.ParseValue<Card>(1);     } } 

A few things:

  • Yup there is a bit of boxing here and there in order to maintain a single root class since the inference for the helper methods do not work with several generic parameters.
  • The first value or name found is not overridden by subsequent definition of the same value or name.

I am looking for feedbacks that can help to improve my implementation that aims to provide a good alternative to traditional C# enum.

Is there redundancy between a US Passport Card and an Enhanced Driver’s License?

I have the right to get any or all of the following:

  • US Passport ($ 110)
  • US Passport “card” ($ 30)
  • state Enhanced Driver’s License (+$ 30 on normal DL cost)

My travel would be amongst the US, Canada, Mexico and possibly the Caribbean, possibly by air, and I would be thrilled to have a credit card sized thing instead of a book. The EDL would also be a + since it means 1 card instead of 2.

How do these items differ in terms of travel rights, in particularly the Passport Card vs the EDL? Does EDL do everything a PPC does and then some? Or vice versa? Is it silly to have both? I am not concerned with cost or expiry date.

US citizen denied entry to the UK; will it go away if I renew my passport or get an enhanced drivers license?

I was denied entry to the UK due to unpaid house sitting (though I was originally let in for 45 days the first time after telling them I was house sitting).

There’s a big ol’ X in my passport now and it’s going to raise lots of questions wherever I go and make house sitting in other countries difficult. I want to house sit in Canada and am thinking of getting an Enhanced Driver’s License or just renewing my passport, which I need to do soon anyhow.

My question is: Besides the UK, what countries will know about my denied entry if there’s no paper proof in front of them? How will this haunt me besides making entry to the UK difficult? How will the US government approach this when I renew?