Nick Hodges – Introduction This is the third article in a series about using TVirtualInterface. The two previous articles are TVirtualInterface: Interfaces without an Implementing Class and TVirtualInterface: Next Steps. Okay, enough with the not-all-that-useful examples. I mean, the previous articles were illustrative, but not really “real-world useful”. The true usefulness of TVirtualInterface occurs when you use it to create code where you have no idea what interface the user of your code is going to try to implement. All the examples so far have shown only implementing classes ...
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