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Richard Conway started programming BASIC with the ZX81 at an early age, later graduating to using BASIC and 6502 assembly language, COMAL, and Pascal for the BBC B and Archimedes RISC machines. He is an independent software consultant who lives and works in London. He has been using Microsoft technologies for many years and has architected and built enterprise systems for IBM, Merrill Lynch, and Reuters. He has focused his development on Windows DNA including various tools and languages, such as COM+, VB, XML, C++, J++, BizTalk and, more recently, data warehousing. He has been actively involved in EAP trials with Microsoft for .NET My Services and the .NET Compact Framework. His special area of interest is network security and cryptography.
Richard is a contributor to both C# Today and ASP Today, and he is involved in a product development and consultancy alliance (http://www.vertexion.co.uk) specializing in data warehousing and security products.
Amazing book! I am self taught, so this book was great a filling in knowledge gaps. A must have. Already bought a second one for my co-worker!Published 1 month ago by justin Riboli
This book is a great example of the quality literature one expects from Apress. It delves into topics covered in most books on C#, but with an eye strictly toward class design and... Read morePublished on August 16, 2007 by William Klar
The book gets to the point and covers the details of the CLR and how classes are represented. The MSIL representations are very enlightening providing good insight into how the... Read morePublished on June 19, 2007 by Kevin McClintock
Excellent book if you are looking for a reference on coding C# classes. Explains all aspects of class containers very well but only one chapter is devoted to class design concepts. Read morePublished on October 15, 2004 by Veeramani Pulacode
With all due respect to another reviewer this book is not mis-titled. It is not a design pattern book but a class design book as the title correctly states. Read morePublished on September 25, 2004 by Jonathan Matt