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C# is a multiparadigm, managed, garbage-collected object-oriented programming language created by Microsoft in parallel with the .NET platform

3
votes
One area that I found very confusing in the early going is that messages and domain values are not really the same thing. In particular, messages are part of your API - they describe an agreed upon p …
answered Jun 6 '18 by VoiceOfUnreason
4
votes
I was under the impression that a Domain Model should not have dependencies injected (even repositories). Yes, that's right. Should a Domain service have dependencies? I realise that applicat …
answered Jun 30 '17 by VoiceOfUnreason
2
votes
Should I use a collection property if I only require an object at the moment? Probably not; given that you don't need the extra flexibility now, you are gambling that you have correctly guessed …
answered Feb 19 '18 by VoiceOfUnreason
2
votes
One oracle to consider is that, while DDD advocates a clean separation between the application and the domain model, it doesn't overturn the "best practices" for writing object oriented code (where ob …
answered Apr 6 '18 by VoiceOfUnreason
2
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What is the benefit of doing this? One thing to keep in mind is that the application, the domain model, and persistence each evolve at a different pace from the others. The domain is expected to …
answered Jul 16 '17 by VoiceOfUnreason
1
vote
public void Deposit(int amount) { // ... // repoTrans.AddTransaction(transaction); } This is the part of your code that is a bit weird, in terms of Domain Driven Design. The domain model is …
answered Aug 17 by VoiceOfUnreason
2
votes
Greg Young, in 2012, proposed this litmus test for DDD What level of our level of competitive advantage comes from this? At a guess, a process for uploading spreadsheet data into the cloud proba …
answered Jun 13 '17 by VoiceOfUnreason
0
votes
There's nothing domain-driven-design specific, or primitive specific, about how those value types should be named. Typically, you will choose names that express the semantics of the value, rather tha …
answered Dec 12 '17 by VoiceOfUnreason
4
votes
Entity and Value Object are not part of the Ubiqtious language. Should this stop me from using them? You shouldn't be using terms from the implementation domain to try to explain what's going on …
answered Jan 29 '18 by VoiceOfUnreason
3
votes
Do Value classes contain behaviour? Evans, Domain Driven Design An object that represents a descriptive aspect of the domain with no conceptual identity is called a VALUE OBJECT.... Treat th …
answered Jun 14 '17 by VoiceOfUnreason
4
votes
It looks to me as though you are getting tangled because you are mixing two different abstraction layers here. List and HashMap are data structures, they are different ways of arranging collections i …
answered Apr 14 '18 by VoiceOfUnreason
0
votes
If the class is called once by an application service then a domain service is appropriate. I would normally expect a domain service to be invoked by the domain model; the domain model is typical …
answered Apr 9 '18 by VoiceOfUnreason
0
votes
I'm just learning DDD and a question raised in my mind about unique identifiers in an entity. Identity, especially identity of real world objects, is much more subtly difficult than the DDD liter …
answered Jun 15 by VoiceOfUnreason
6
votes
Also it does not sound natural for a Customer to be less than or equal to another Customer and it does not sound natural for a Product to be less than or equal to another Product (as it stands). …
answered Jan 29 '18 by VoiceOfUnreason
0
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Should I be injecting a factory into this entity to create the Offer object? Short answer: Probably not. The factory can be a good idea without injecting it into the Member entity. For exampl …
answered Dec 14 '17 by VoiceOfUnreason

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