Ayende @ Rahien

Hi!
My name is Oren Eini
Founder of Hibernating Rhinos LTD and RavenDB.
You can reach me by phone or email:

ayende@ayende.com

+972 52-548-6969

, @ Q c

Posts: 5,953 | Comments: 44,410

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configurator

Throwing an exception and looking at its stack trace?

Andres

Dynamics?

Paulo Quicoli

Maybe, using some AOP you can log those methods for further use.

Harry M

I have discovered a truly marvelous method to find the methods used in databinding, in WPF or Winforms. This margin is too narrow to contain it.

Lars Hundertwasser

This sounds like "Fermat's Last Theorem" :). Sure hope the outcome will be different.

Hugo

Use a "debug" converter, which does nothing but return the value passed in, and set a breakpoint in the "Convert" method?

Samuel Jack

Put breakpoints in the get and set methods of properties that are databound, then look at the stack trace in Visual Studio.

For bonus points, enable .Net Framework source stepping and you can step through the databinding engine.

Alex Simkin

@Samuel Jack Yep. That's how I do it too.

Daniel Hoelbling

Dynamic Proxy Interceptor with a Breakpoint in it? ;)

greetings Daniel

Leon Breedt

Trace points and printing of $CALLSTACK?

Dathan

Two of my three approaches were already mentioned above:

1) Breakpoint in the property getter/setter;

2) Throw an exception in the property getter/setter;

Also, you could use the profiling API, but I don't think that counts as an "elegant solution."

For WinForms, you could probably also attach Format and/or Parse listeners to the Binding, and break/throw inside the appropriate methods. There's no guarantee that the call to Format/Parse is going to be made within the specific call stack that you're hoping to find, though.

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