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I've come across the situation on a number of occasions when coding where I've wanted to convert from a string to an enum. In the Media Catalog sample, I resorted to one giant switch statement that has a case block for each string that returns an enum from it.

One of my colleagues came up with the answer yesterday; it's one of those methods that you can never find when you're looking for it, but once discovered it seems blindingly obvious:

   object Enum.Parse(System.Type enumType, string value, bool ignoreCase);

So you can write the following kind of code:

   enum Colour
   {
      Red,
      Green,
      Blue
   } 

   // ...
   Colour c = (Colour) Enum.Parse(typeof(Colour), "Red", true);
   Console.WriteLine("Colour Value: {0}", c.ToString());

   // Picking an invalid colour throws an ArgumentException. To
   // avoid this, call Enum.IsDefined() first, as follows:
   string nonColour = "Polkadot";

   if (Enum.IsDefined(typeof(Colour), nonColour))
      c = (Colour) Enum.Parse(typeof(Colour), nonColour, true);
   else
      MessageBox.Show("Uh oh!");

What a time saver - thanks, Simon!

Footnote: interestingly, whilst writing this up I noticed that Enum.IsDefined() doesn’t offer the ignoreCase parameter. If you don’t know whether the casing is right, it seems the only way to do the conversion is using the Parse method and catching the ArgumentException. That's not ideal, since it runs a lot slower. I wonder if this is a loophole in the design; no doubt someone like Brad could cast light on it...

posted on Friday, April 02, 2004 1:49 PM

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# re: How do you convert a string into an enum? 4/2/2004 7:22 PM SBC

You can get the string values of enums also by calling Enum.GetNames or Enum.GetName...




출처 : http://redccoma.tistory.com/117

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