From the reviews:
"Gary Cornell and Jonathan Morrison carefully explain the exciting new features of Visual Basic .NET. Since VB .NET is, for all practical purposes, a whole new language even for the most experienced Visual Basic programmers, developers need to think differently about many familiar topics. Cornell and Morrison are there to help you with careful discussions of each topic." (HardCopy, Issue February-March, 2002)
The book is primarily designed for experienced Visual Basic developers making the transition to VB.NET. Read morePublished on October 17, 2002 by VisualBasicBooks.com
This is a pretty-good book if you base it on the Beta. The chapters on OOP (Chapters 4 - Classes and Objects and 5 - Inheritance and Interfaces) are very long. Read morePublished on October 10, 2002 by Darrell Nungester
I bought this book and several others to prepare myself for the transition from VB6 to VB.NET. I wish they would have covered the disconnected datasets, ADO.NET and ASP. Read morePublished on July 24, 2002 by Charles L. Byrne
This book simply doesn't have enough information to be named "a guide for EXPERIENCED programmer". It is rather a quick overall introductions. Read morePublished on July 19, 2002
Of all the books I bought to learn VB NET, this is the one I find myself turning to repeatedly for information on object oriented programming. Read morePublished on July 3, 2002 by Steven Andrews
I am primarily a Unix C/C++ person, but thought I would learn VB .Net to do some Windows programming. I found this book enjoyable and easy to read. Read morePublished on June 27, 2002 by Daniel J. Mobley
I am a professional programmer who thinks that VB.NET is a great front end for server-side Java. (Java is still just too slow on the client.) Compared to Java, however, VB. Read morePublished on June 25, 2002 by "jere21"
I already very favorably reviewed this book already once but I can't resist commenting on Walker's disparaging comment about Cornell's teaching the GoTo. Read morePublished on May 23, 2002 by "asquare_from_flatland"
This book appears to be a good bit more helpful than Dan Appleman's odious "Moving to VB.NET". However, one statement is very off-putting for me:
"... Read more