Salesforce Apex, the language for Salesforce platform development, employs exception handling for improved code stability. Exception classes like DmlException, LimitException, QueryException, and others address specific errors. Handling methods include retrieving error messages, stack traces, line numbers, field names, and root causes for effective issue diagnosis and resolution.
The guide discussed exception handling in Salesforce Apex. Exceptions, inevitable in application development, disrupt the normal flow of programming. Salesforce Apex provides various mechanisms for handling exceptions effectively, such as Try-Catch Blocks, throwing custom exceptions, and a Finally Block.
Loops are a fundamental programming concept that allows you to repeat a block of code multiple times. In Salesforce Apex, loops are used to process large collections of data, automate repetitive tasks, and much more. In this blog post, we'll cover the different types of loops available in Salesforce Apex, when to use each type, and how to write effective looping structures in Apex.
Apex Test classes are an essential part of Salesforce development, as they help ensure that your code is functioning correctly and that your business logic is sound. In this blog post, we will go over best practices for Apex Test classes, including tips for writing efficient and effective tests, as well as examples of how to implement these best practices in your own code.
This article outlines Salesforce Apex's coding best practices, including not using DML/SOQL/SOSL statements in loops, avoiding hardcoded IDs, utilizing only one trigger per SObject Type, delegating triggers to regular classes, ensuring code is bulkified, preventing SOQL injection, not using seeAllData in unit tests, using braces in for loops, maintaining correct naming conventions, avoiding debug statements and including assertions in unit tests.