1. Generics: C# supports generics, which allows you to write flexible and reusable code. Generics allow you to create classes, methods, and interfaces that can work with any data type, rather than the specific types that you define when you write the code.

2. Extension methods: Extension methods allow you to add new methods to existing types without modifying their source code. This can be useful when you want to add functionality to a type that you don’t have control over or when you want to keep your code clean and organized.

3. Lambda expressions: Lambda expressions are a concise way to write anonymous functions. They allow you to write code blocks that can be treated as data, allowing you to pass them as arguments, store them in variables, or return them from methods.

4. LINQ (Language Integrated Query): LINQ is a set of language features and standard query operators that allow you to query and manipulate data using a consistent syntax. With LINQ, you can query databases, XML files, and other data sources using C# code, making it easier and more intuitive to work with data.

5. Asynchronous programming: C# has built-in support for asynchronous programming, which allows you to write code that can run concurrently, without blocking the main thread. This is especially useful for tasks that involve I/O operations, such as reading from or writing to a file, making HTTP requests, or querying a database.

6. Pattern matching: Pattern matching is a feature that allows you to test if an object has a certain shape or properties, and extract values from it. It can be used to simplify conditional statements and make your code more expressive.

7. Tuples: Tuples allow you to group multiple values into a single object, without having to create custom classes or structures. They can be useful when you want to return multiple values from a method or when you need a temporary data structure to hold related values.

8. Null conditional operators: C# has introduced several null conditional operators, such as ?. and ?[], that allow you to safely access members of an object without having to check for null references. This can help prevent null reference exceptions and make your code more robust.

9. Expression-bodied members: Expression-bodied members allow you to write simple member definitions, such as properties, methods, and indexers, using a concise syntax. This can help reduce boilerplate code and make your code more readable.

10. Records: C# 9.0 introduced the record type, which provides a convenient way to define immutable data types. Records automatically generate common methods, such as equality comparison, hashing, and value-based equality, making it easier to work with immutable objects.