Larry O'Brien, Bruce Eckel, "Thinking in C#"
English | 2002 | ISBN 0130385727 | 1000 pages | PDF | 11 MB
The comprehensive guide to C sharp for the .NET developer – written by best-selling authors Larry OBrien and Bruce Eckel.
Written in the proven style of Eckels award winning Thinking In Java!
Hundreds of self-contained example programs move the reader to test, extend, and apply lessons learned.
Shows what works/ how concepts like objects, patterns and coupling lead to programs that are short, simple to understand and exciting to build/run. This book uses the award winning structure of TIJ while delivering entirely news programs that explore the hottest areas of Windows programming- Web Services, shell programs, system services, and multimedia. Thinking in C# gives the reader both the content and the context they need to become professionally competent at programming .NET programs of all types, including components, desktop applications, and Web Services. Hundreds of self-contained example programs make it possible for readers to immediately test, extend, and apply lessons learned, while gradually building skills that start from a foundation of facts to practical application and extend to the synthesis of new approaches in their real-world jobs. Thinking in C# provides a comprehensive guide to the new language preferred for programming Microsofts new .NET Framework. Thinking in Java was the winner of the 1995 Jolt Award and the 2000 Best Book JavaWorld Readers Choice Award!
Larry OBrien is very well known in the development community as the founder and Editor of Software Development Magazine, and author of columns for Java Pro magazine and SD Times. In addition to writing and speaking, OBrien is one of the most prolific developers of Web Services. Bruce Eckel is the author of TIJ which won the Software Development Jolt Award for best book in 1995. Hes been professionally programming for 20 years and has been teaching how to program with objects since 1986. He was a voting member of the C++ Standards Committee, has written 5 other books on object-oriented programming, published over 150 articles, and he is a columnist for various computer magazines. keep2share