Poka-yoke is a Japanese term for a process that is translated in English as "mistake proofing." Various poka-yoke tools and techniques establish a better baseline for error-free processes. The concept of poka-yoke involves limiting the number of possible incorrect options, resulting in fewer (or no) user errors.
Preprocessor directives are lines included in a program that being with the character #, which make them different from a typical source code text. They are invoked by the compiler to process some programs before compilation. Preprocessor directives change the text of the source code and the result is a new source code without these directives. Although preprocessing in C# is conceptually similar to that in C/C++, it is different in two aspects. First, preprocessing in C# does not involve a separate step for preprocessor execution before compilation. It is processed as a part of the lexical analysis phase. Second, it cannot be used to create macros. In addition, the new directives #region and #unregion have been added in C# along with the exclusion of some directives used earlier (#include is a notable directive whose use is replaced with "using" to include assemblies). Java does not support preprocessor directives.
A preprocessor directive is usually placed in the top of the source code in a separate line beginning with the character "#", followed by directive name and an optional white space before and after it. Because a comment on the same line of declaration of the preprocessor directive has to be used and cannot scroll through the following line, delimited comments cannot be used. A preprocessor directive statement must not end with a semicolon (;). Preprocessor directives can be defined in source code or in the common line as argument during compilation. Examples for preprocessing directives that can be used in C# include:
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