Unlike java and c++, c# offers new-virtual, which marks a virtual method hiding a base-class virtual method.
* When used in an interface, you must omit the “virtual” since it’s implicit
* When used in a class C, you must spell out “new virtual”. There must be such a Virtual method in the base class B, and there should be a grand-child class D that Overrides this method. P75 [[c# precisely]] illustrates this BCD scenario.
In c#, “override” scares “new” as a method modifier, otherwise “new” plays happily with all other method modifiers —
– new virtual
– new abstract
– new static
– new (nothing) — simple, non-virtual method hiding