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What dos this syntax mean: Default = f.@default == "yes"

Default is a boolean but I am confused by the @ in front of "default".

Is that just the variable name?

It follows this line:

2 Solutions
HainKurtSr. System AnalystCommented:
Default = f.@default == "yes"


Default = (f.@default == "yes")


if (f.@default == "yes") then Default = true else Default=false
newbiewebAuthor Commented:
Yes, I understand C#.

I was asking about the @ in front of default.
Bill NolanCommented:
It allows you to use a reserved word.  E.g., the following won't compile:

int default = 1;
Jacques Bourgeois (James Burger)Commented:
default is a reserved word in C#.

Adding @ in front of a property or method name enables you to use a word that would not be usable otherwise.

Having a property called default is not permitted, because it is a reserved word, but @default is accepted.

Search for "C# Keywords" in the documentation and give a look at the first paragraph.
newbiewebAuthor Commented:
Thanks. I now remember I used to know that :)

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