A colleague of mine asked me a question - ‘How can we use an Anonymous method with a Delegate and when should we do it”.
By using anonymous methods, you reduce the coding overhead in instantiating delegates, by eliminating the need to create a separate method. You can use it to run code snippets that would otherwise require a named method or use it as a quick event-handler with no name.
Here’s the code that shows how to do it. Comments have been placed inline to understand the code
// Define a Delegate
delegate int AddThenMultiply(int i, int j);
static void Main(string args)
// Instatiate delegate type using anonymous method
AddThenMultiply atm = delegate(int i, int j)
return (i + j) * 2;
// Anonymous delegate call
int result = atm(2, 3);
Console.WriteLine("Result is: " + result);
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