Unity apps are structured very strangely. They’re a lot different than Flash or standalone apps and definitely take some time to get used to. Today’s article is an introduction to how a Unity app’s code is structured from the perspective of a Flash developer. It should give a basic understanding of where your code goes and how the basic architecture of a Unity app looks.
Archive for category AS3
The series is nearing an end! In today’s article we’ll cover so-called “unsafe” code that gives you unprecedented access to system memory. You can use this to optimize your app or integrate with native (e.g. C, C++) code and APIs. Read on to learn more about this powerful C# tool!
Today we continue the series by looking at how resources—primarily memory—are acquired and cleaned up in C#. We’ll go way beyond the
new operator and discuss advanced features like finalizers and
using blocks that can make releasing resources much less prone to errors. Read on to learn!
Continuing the series on C# syntax, today we’ll look at the differences an AS3 programmer can expect to encounter when using conditionals (
switch/case/break/goto) and exceptions (
try/catch/finally/throw). We’ll also look at iterators, an all-new category for AS3 programmers that empowers us to both iterate however we want and to write coroutines, a kind of lightweight pseudo-thread.
Two of C#’s really interesting features are technically operators, but didn’t fit in last week’s article. These are both ways to create anonymous functions: lambdas and delegates. AS3 has anonymous functions too, but today’s article will discuss how they differ from the C# approaches. Read on to learn how to harness the power of anonymous functions in C#.
As with types and variables, there is a lot of subtlety in the differences between AS3 and C# when it comes to loops, casts, and operators. As core parts of the language, it’s important that we know all the little details of our most fundamental tools. Read on to learn what they have in common, what new operators C# offers, and what operators C# doesn’t have.