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IOC Part 2 - Ninject How it works and how to use



Intro

This article is a follow-up to its predecessor Introduction to IOC AKA IOC Part 1, basically I am have chosen a dependency injection container that I have been acquainted with for some time now and I will be going in deep on how it works and how we can use it in a real life application.

First – Know Ninject

It is a dependency injection container that is used to separate application parts to be more loosely coupled, highly maintainable and then weirs them back with each other flexibly, so in Short it does IOC “you can check the previous article if you need more of understanding on what IOC really is here is the link  http://mohammedezzatawad.blogspot.com/2012/08/ioc-inversion-of-control-principle.html

Second – How it works

So that’s a good and a very important thing you need to know before using any framework, how does it work and to be precise the question you need to ask yourself is what is going on under the hood?, well as most of the Dependency Injection containers it is basically using reflection to analyze the types it is working with and to weir object implementations at runtime. It also uses the generation system the one that was introduced in CLR 2 AKA Microsoft dynamics which allows you to create types at runtime.

Third - Lets Use Ninject

For a start lets know where you can get the framework, you can either download it from their official site http://www.ninject.org/download.html  or you can download it using nugget.
Following there will be a blog post on how to use Ninject in a testing application 

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