GC.Collect is rarely necessary, and can significantly affect application performance. That’s because it triggers a blocking
operation that examines every object in memory for cleanup. Further, you don’t have control over when this blocking cleanup will actually
As a general rule, the consequences of calling this method far outweigh the benefits unless perhaps you’ve just triggered some event that is unique
in the run of your program that caused a lot of long-lived objects to die.
This rule raises an issue when
GC.Collect is invoked.
Noncompliant Code Example
static void Main(string args)
GC.Collect(2, GCCollectionMode.Optimized); // Noncompliant