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ePub Core C# and .NET: The Complete and Comprehensive Developer's Guide to C# 2.0 and .NET 2.0 download

by Stephen C. Perry

ePub Core C# and .NET: The Complete and Comprehensive Developer's Guide to C# 2.0 and .NET 2.0 download
Author:
Stephen C. Perry
ISBN13:
978-0131472273
ISBN:
0131472275
Language:
Publisher:
Prentice Hall (September 16, 2005)
Category:
Subcategory:
Programming
ePub file:
1605 kb
Fb2 file:
1625 kb
Other formats:
mobi doc doc lit
Rating:
4.1
Votes:
463

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NET is the no-nonsense, example-rich guide to achieving exceptional results with C . infrastructure. He systematically introduces the development of Windows Forms applications.

Take the title of this book to heart - it is C AND.

NET, read cover to cover would almost cover the entire 70-536 exam . ET . Frameworks Application Development Foundation). Take the title of this book to heart - it is C AND. This book is without any doubt my most valued C o. ET book to date. I think a better title would be "Lean th. ET Framework inside and out!. with plenty of code examples provided in C Quick Note: I was using the Microsoft Training Kit For Exam 70-536(. I read it cover to cover. Published on November 9, 2005.

Written for C ., this work contains coverage of generics, Master Pages, the DataGridView, and other new features. This is the Complete and Comprehensive Developer's Guide to C . It covers Web development, Windows development, data management, security, threading, remoting, and much more; and presents hundreds of non-trivial code examples that help you solve real-world problems. NET is the no-nonsense, example-rich guide to achieving exceptional results with C .

The Complete and Comprehensive Developer's Guide to C . Like all books in the Core Series, Core C and

The Complete and Comprehensive Developer's Guide to C . He systematically introduces the development of Windows Forms applications and the effective use of GDI+ graphics classes.

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This book is the definitive, must-have reference for any developer who wants to understand C#.

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Since its release not quite three years ago, C# has rapidly gained wide usage. This book is written for C# 2.0, covering all the new features in 2.0, including generics. In addition to its coverage of C#, it also provides information on the .NET Framework and classes that C# interacts with. Every chapter includes questions and answers along with suggested projects.
  • I bought this book actually as a supplement and direct comparison to Andrew Troelsen's "Pro C# 2005 and the .NET 2.0 Platform". I think "Core C#" spends a little more time on more basic concepts, resulting in an even briefer treatment of some more advanced topics than Troelsen's book gives.

    However, the book is still pretty good, for the sections of it that I've read. (I can only read so many C# language primers!) And I will say that there is a topic or two in here -- such as printer output with GDI+, that Troelsen makes no mention of at all.

    My conclusion? Get both books! I have both and plan on hanging on to them for a long time to come.

  • It's impressive how a programmer with over 25 years of experience makes so many technical mistakes. He still assumes that you can't overload operators with Visual Basic. You can, believe me.

    He tells people that the compilers ship with the SDK. No, they don't. They do ship with the runtime. And the Command Prompt installs with the IDE? Holy Chicken! Actually, it installs with the SDK. The only exception here is C++ Express, which still comes with the command prompt.

    Then he proudly tells you how to compile a program named winform.cs with the command line compiler, like so:

    csc /t:winform.exe /r:System.Windows.Forms.dll winform.cs

    Try that. It won't compile. It should be:

    csc /t:winexe winform.cs

    Nothing more and nothing less. Why should you reference the System.Windows.Forms.dll and leave out the other two required namespaces? Well, if an author can't get such simple things right, then I think he has no business in writing books for experienced programmers.

    Those who are experienced won't need guidance on how to write a simple form and such ridiculous stuff. Unfortunately, the lowest possible rating here is one star, so that's why he got one star and not less. Especially the first part contains more grammatical errors than other editors would let slip through for an entire book of this size.

    Personally, this is the first and the last book from Perry that I have bought. And yes, it's also the last one from Prentice Hall Professional Technical Reference I bought. Perhaps they should hire some editors who actually know their job. This one's the most disappointing book on programming I have ever bought. It might be useful for programmers at an elementary level, but it's a far cry from advanced level.

  • Core C# and .NET, read cover to cover would almost cover the entire 70-536 exam (.NET 2.0 Frameworks Application Development Foundation). Take the title of this book to heart - it is C# AND .NET. This book is without any doubt my most valued C# or .NET book to date.

    I think a better title would be "Lean the.NET Framework inside and out! ...with plenty of code examples provided in C#"

    Quick Note: I was using the Microsoft Training Kit For Exam 70-536( .NET 2.0 Frameworks Application Development Foundation). I read it cover to cover. While it is essential reading if you are going to take the exam, the Training Kit is full of gaps and errors. In some cases, incorrect information that needs to be unlearned (this has become a known fact about the book in the blogosphere and forums)

    ...I went to a local book seller and read C# books for hours with a goal of finding the right one to fill on those gaps. "Core C# and .NET" managed to clarify "chapters" of confusion from the Training Kit in 15 minutes of reading - I slammed the book shut and got up and paid for it. Slammed it shut because I was aggravated with Microsoft - Stuff I was struggling to understand was so clear to me because of this book. Good writing, knowledge, and frankly, a good teaching style.

    I have since come to love this book and I have had it for only a week.

    If you want to "Learn the.NET Framework inside and out!" this is the book!

  • Don't panic, people... I'm not switching sides here. I just want to know more *about* the other side. And I figured a review copy of Core C# And .NET by Stephen C. Perry might help. And it does...

    Contents:

    Part 1 - Fundamentals Of C# Programming And Introduction To .NET: Introduction To .NET Framework; C# Language Fundamentals; Class Design In C#; Working With Objects In C#

    Part 2 - Creating Applications Using The .NET Framework Class Library: C# Text Manipulation And File I/O; Building Windows Forms Applications; Windows Forms Controls; .NET Graphics Using GDI+; Fonts, Text, And Printing; Working With XML In .NET; ADO.NET; Data Binding With Windows Forms Controls

    Part 3 - Advanced Use Of C# And The .NET Framework: Asynchronous Programming And Multithreading; Creating Distributed Applications With Remoting; Code Refinement, Security; And Deployment

    Part 4 - Programming For The Internet: ASP.NET Web Forms And Controls; The ASP.NET Application Environment; XML Web Services

    Appendix A - Features Specific To .NET 2.0 And C# 2.0; Appendix B - DataGridView Events And Delegates; Answers To Chapter Exercises; Index

    Part of my plans for professional education next year (personal, not necessarily work-driven) is to become more familiar with life outside of Notes/Domino. In some cases, it will be a "dig in" experience with a language or a framework. In other cases, it will be more informational in nature (which might spark an interest to turn it into a "let's dig in"). The C# and .NET interest falls into that second category. Core C# And .NET does a good job in meeting my needs in that area. Part 1 of the book gives me the overall background I need, and helped me to understand that C# and .NET bear a remarkable similarity to Java and the JVM. :) The rest of the book gets into much more coding detail than I'm ready to tackle at this point, but it's all very practical and useful in everyday coding scenarios. If someone told me my future is dependant on my ability to code in C# and .NET, I'd feel very comfortable in making this my first book for getting a broad understanding of the subject. Fortunately, as of right now no one *has* told me that, but this book will be on my shelf "just in case".

    If you find yourself in the same boat I'm currently sailing, and if you have a decent amount of programming experience to draw upon, I'm confident in stating that this book would be an OK choice to start down the C#/.NET river. Microsoft tends to dredge the river and add new twists and bends that don't match existing maps a bit too often for my liking, but you have to start somewhere. Core C# And .Net is a good river map based on the current water flow...