SQL Server, Analytics, .Net, Machine Learning, R, Python
Mitch Wheat has been working as a professional programmer since 1984, graduating with a honours degree in Mathematics from Warwick University, UK in 1986. He moved to Perth in 1995, having worked in software houses in London and Rotterdam. He has worked in the areas of mining, electronics, research, defence, financial, GIS, telecommunications, engineering, and information management. Mitch has worked mainly with Microsoft technologies (since Windows version 3.0) but has also used UNIX. He holds the following Microsoft certifications: MCPD (Web and Windows) using C# and SQL Server MCITP (Admin and Developer). His preferred development environment is C#, .Net Framework and SQL Server. Mitch has worked as an independent consultant for the last 10 years, and is currently involved with helping teams improve their Software Development Life Cycle. His areas of special interest lie in performance tuning
Thursday, December 14, 2017
A recursive C# function
I was searching through email today looking for a LINQPad snippet that a colleague, James Miles, wrote some time ago, one which we used to generate the scripts for a production SQL Server database + transaction log point in time restore after IT had a little SAN mishap!
In doing so, I came across this gem from James: Solving Puzzles in C#: Poker Hands, which is not just a great example of writing a recursive function but of problem solving in general. [Where I used to work, we often used to have a Friday puzzle where I tried to come up with or find puzzles that wouldn’t be easy to solve by brute force. This was one of the many times I was thwarted by James and others!]
MSN, Email: mitch døt wheat at gmail.com