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ePub Inside C#, Second Edition download

by Andrew Whitechapel,Tom Archer

ePub Inside C#, Second Edition download
Andrew Whitechapel,Tom Archer
Microsoft Press; 2nd edition (April 1, 2002)
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Tom Archer (Author), Andrew Whitechapel (Author). Many of the examples show intermediate code into which example C code has been translated

Tom Archer (Author), Andrew Whitechapel (Author). ISBN-13: 978-0735616486. Many of the examples show intermediate code into which example C code has been translated.

Tom Archer, Andrew Whitechapel. NET platform is built on.

Series: Microsoft Press. Genre: Computer Education and Learning. Author: Andrew Whitechapel and Tom Archer. Publisher: Dreamtech Press India Pvt. Ltd. Publication Year: 2011.

Tom Archer is a Program Manager for the Microsoft Developer Network (MSDN), a winner of the prestigious Microsoft MVP .

Tom Archer is a Program Manager for the Microsoft Developer Network (MSDN), a winner of the prestigious Microsoft MVP award, and bestselling author of a dozen books and more than one hundred articles. In addition to his writing, he owns the Archer Consulting Group, which specializes in Microsoft Exchange and Outlook training, customization, and programming. Andrew Whitechapel is a senior program manager for the Windows Phone Application Platform team, performing scoping and design for the application platform (both native and managed), including v. (Mango) and future releases.

Andrew Whitechapel (Whitechapel, Andrew). used books, rare books and new books. by Tom Archer, Andrew Whitechapel. Find all books by 'Andrew Whitechapel' and compare prices Find signed collectible books by 'Andrew Whitechapel'. ISBN 9780735616486 (978-0-7356-1648-6) Softcover, Microsoft Press, 2002. NET Development for Microsoft Office (Developer Reference). by Andrew Whitechapel.

Andrew Whitechapel is the author of Microsoft®. See if your friends have read any of Andrew Whitechapel's books. Andrew Whitechapel’s Followers. None yet. Andrew Whitechapel. Andrew Whitechapel’s books. NET Development for Microsoft Office. Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

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For years, developers have wished for a programming language with the power and flexibility of C++ that's also easy to write, read, and maintain like Microsoft ""RM"" Visual Basic ""RM"". Visual C# ""TM"", the hot new Web-enabled programming language from Microsoft, satisfies those wishes. Its object-oriented, programmer-friendly capabilities make it vastly easier to learn and use than older languages such as C++ -- especially for developing Web application. ""Inside C#"" provides the ideal in-depth look at the architecture and programming elements of Microsoft Visual C#. While other books may concentrate on C# development and runtime environments, this book is devoted to the language itself. It will have an exceptionally long shelf life, since the core C# language will change very little over time, while environments such as Microsoft Visual Studio ""RM"" may change yearly. This book is perfect for any Visual Basic developer who wants to move up to the next-generation language, and for any Visual C++ developer who wants an eaisier language to use for developing Web-enabled applications for the Internet. It includes tips throughout that highlight differences between Visual Basic, C++, and C# to help select the best language for the job, plus C# sample code both in the text and on an accompanying CD.
  • This is the information I have been looking for since 2008. Yes, it’s now 2017 I wish I knew about this back then. Feeling left empty from most cookie cutter layout books, this is what was missing. Things have changed such as MSIL to CIL and file locations. Your best friend for environment paths is “dir /S csc.exe” the information does include the basic programming theory so as a beginner you should pick up on it very easily. Most books I have read are for RAD and just expect you to know or never goes over the internals.
    Great book, easy to follow, you will need to do some of the work on your own. As this book is from 2002. I’m running Windows 10 64-bit and using Visual Studio 2017 Community, you can get the compiler from a .NET Framework SDK and still follow along.

    Note: I don’t give out 5 stars unless something is worth it. I’m not sure why anyone would rate this below a 4 Star. This book describes exactly what it is, and what it is not by simply USING THE CONVENIENT LOOK INSIDE FEATURE! A lot easier to to read this than to go through all the MSDN references links that no longer work, not enough information, or going through their archive files. Would I like a new edition? Yes. However if you know more than the average user you can follow along no issue, you'll learn a lot.

  • As someone who has developed software for 25 years, including 4 years
    with C++ and none with Java, I find some features of this book appealing,
    but have the impression that clearer, shorter books must exist that cover
    the same material. This nearly 900-page book covers a wide range of C#
    topics and is meant to be especially readable for people that know C++
    or Java. An appendix describes the assembly-language-like intermediate
    language into which C# and other languages are compiled. Examples of C#
    code account for a substantial fraction of the book.
    Many of the examples show intermediate code into which example C#
    code has been translated. Early on, I found these translations and
    the appendix useful for getting a feel for the intermediate language.
    After a chapter or two, I started skipping over the translated versions.
    Eliminating most of these translated versions would make the book
    significantly shorter without compromising the discussion.
    The book has a chatty writing style that is probably intended to be
    friendly. There is nothing inherently wrong with using this idea in
    scientific and engineering writing, but this book's presentation comes
    across as paternalistic and verbose. For me, the last straw, and the
    cause of my writing this review, is a flowery sentence in the chapter
    summary on page 212:
    "In this way, attributes are like a breath of fresh air -- in one
    fell swoop releasing the shackles that have bound developers for so
    many years."
    Some of the writing is equally painful to read, and distracting. Writing
    improvements and better editing could clarify the book and make it, say,
    20% shorter. Problems include the excessive and not-quite-correct
    use of the words "however" and "although", frequent use of the word
    "I" in a book with two authors, and referring to terms that have not
    yet been defined. Some of the book's examples are framed in terms of
    Microsoft Windows topics; even someone intimately familiar with Windows
    might feel that the material to be explained does not require the amount
    of text that this book uses to set up its examples.
    The book, published by Microsoft Press, refers to the intermediate
    language almost exclusively as MSIL, for "Microsoft Intermediate
    Language". There is apparently a distinction between MSIL and CIL
    ("common intermediate language"). The book's index has some two dozen
    entries for MSIL, but just one entry for CIL. This entry points to
    page 548. The relationship between CIL and MSIL, whatever it is, is
    important enough that it needs to be explained in the first few pages,
    and indexed! This and similar cases in the book give the impression
    that the C# language is a Microsoft product for Microsoft platforms only.
    It appears, though, that this is not Microsoft's intent, and that C# is
    not evolving in this way. See, for example,, or numerous
    articles on the web about the adoption of C# and common language
    infrastructure for standards by the European Computer Manufacturers
    Association (ECMA).
    When reading about something familiar in this book, such as C# concepts
    that are similar in C++, I went through the material quickly and skipped
    many of the examples; with less-familiar topics, I found myself reading
    the material and then seeking clarification elsewhere. It's often nice
    for readers to have multiple sources when learning something new, but
    in the case of C#, a clearer book can probably be written for the
    same audience while presenting less of a need to use multiple sources.
    Particularly for experienced developers, using other books to learn C#
    should be more efficient than using this one.

  • Having been bitten before by the hype of a Miscrosoft Press book, I was a little worried when this book finally arrived. However, I can honestly say that this book met and even exceeded my expectations. It is by far the best beginner level book on learning C# on the market. I would like to have seen a bit more .net class stuff, however I didn't take off for that on my ranking because the book's focus is C# and not .net. Having said that, the book does contain a couple of the absolutely best chapters on the .net topics of multithreading and com interoperability available. With regards to the C# language, the book took its time in presenting subject matter without being overly verbose or condescending. I especially liked the fact that as one reviewer said, each topic had at least one demo to further explain what the author was saying and many topics had multiple demos - each building on the previous. I definite good buy in my opinion.

  • Well I heard that C# was supposed to be the new hot thing, so i decided to buy a few books about it.
    But after reading 1/2 this book in a day I can tell you one thing, don't buy this book!
    The first 1/2 of the book it just talks about the .net and gives hardly any code.
    Finally on chapter five it starts talking about classes, interfaces and all that good stuff. But his examples are so short and dumb.
    Finally on chapter 10 he talks about the expressions and operators and how to use the loops. To me it makes no sense why he started talking about OOP stuff before he covered the basics on how to do loops and expersions.
    Finally at the end there is some other stuff that i haven't read yet ;-0.
    But in general I thought his examples were crappy, and short. With the book there is a cd rom that contains all the files and examples he made, and it only adds up to about 1.2 megs!
    The last programming book I bought was Programming Windows with MFC and the author had great examples.
    My advice is to to find another book if you want to learn how to program c#