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C#.net Web Developer's Guide (With CD-ROM) Paperback – Illustrated, February 11, 2002

ISBN-13: 978-1928994503 ISBN-10: 1928994504 Edition: 1st

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Product Details

  • Paperback: 608 pages
  • Publisher: Syngress; 1 edition (February 11, 2002)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1928994504
  • ISBN-13: 978-1928994503
  • Product Dimensions: 7.4 x 1.8 x 9.2 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 3 pounds
  • Average Customer Review: 3.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (8 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #3,449,973 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Editorial Reviews

Review

"C# is the driver in the new .NET Framework..." -- Dr. Dobb's Journal

About the Author

Greg Hack is a Senior Software Engineer with Allscripts Healthcare Solutions. Greg has over 15 years experience developing software on platforms ranging from the mainframe to the desktop using a wide variety of languages and technologies. Recent work includes a Web-based application that allows patients to view their medical records and a Pocket PC application that delivers clinical information to physicians at the point of care.

Adrian Turtschi (MCSD, MCSE) was formerly employed by KPMG International/CERING as an Integration Architect. He was responsible for integration of components, services and third-party applications of KPMG's next generation global knowledge management and collaboration solution (KnewPro). KnewPro is an application supporting collaboration between geographically and organizationally distributed teams, integrating knowledge sharing and content management, team collaboration, enterprise search, workflow, and legacy data connectivity. Adrian also co-wrote the KnewPro architecture document. Prior to joining KPMG, he worked for EBSCO Publishing as a Software Engineer. Adrian is experienced with Java, C#, Visual Basic, Pascal, and the .NET Framework as a member of the Early Adopter program. He is fluent in English, French, German, and Italian. He has done presentations and has published articles with XML Journal, Nature, and Exchange & Outlook Magazine. Adrian graduated with a Master of Science in Computer Science and Mathematics from the University of Bern, School of Science, Bern, Switzerland and a Master of Arts in Mathematics from Brandeis University, Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, Waltham, MA. He resides in Germany.He worked on HTML, JavaScript, Flash 5.0 before he started programming in Java. Saurabh has been impressed by the power and flexibility of .NET. He is currently employed by YesSoftware Inc. as Technical Evangelist.

Wei Meng Lee is Series Editor for Syngress Publishing's .NET Developer Series. He is currently lecturing at The Center for Computer Studies, Ngee Ann Polytechnic, Singapore. Wei Meng is actively involved in Web development work and conducts training for Web developers and Visual Basic programmers. He has co-authored two books on WAP. He holds a bachelor’s degree in Information Systems and Computer Science from the National University of Singapore. The first and second books of the .NET series, VB.NET Developer’s Guide (ISBN: 1-928994-48-2), and ASP.NET Developer’s Guide (ISBN: 1-928994-51-2) are currently available from Syngress Publishing.


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Customer Reviews

3.4 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

8 of 8 people found the following review helpful By Travis M Gibson on February 2, 2002
Format: Paperback
This is a really good book for developing applications for the Web. There is a short primer on the C# Language at the beginning of the book but its primary focus is on .Net Technologies including: Web Forms, MSMQ, Remoting, ASP.NET and Web Services.
Although each of those topics could be entire book by itself this book explain the basic functionality and provides excellent tutorials(with source code examples)
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By JANMC on May 2, 2002
Format: Paperback
This book is an excellent introduction to many topics including the .net framework, VS.net IDE, Windows Forms, Remoting, MSMQ, ADO.net, ASP.net, Web services and more. There is also a 60 or so page chapter on C# programming.
This book was published before VS.net was released and all the references are made to the beta.
The writing style is very clear and the book is an easy read. Each chapter has a summary of key concepts as well as a short FAQ section at the end.
The code examples are all in C# of course.
This book is best suited as an introduction to .net technologies for an already at least moderately-savvy professional. This book will not make you a .net guru ready to jump and develop .net enterprise solutions. But it will help you understand all the new "buzz words" and explain key concepts. After reading this book, it will be a lot easier to understand which book you need to pick up next to get into the details.
This is also not the best book for a total beginner. A lot of knowledge is already assumed. A lot of differences are pointed out between asp and asp.net for example, or between C# and C++. A person with previous knowledge in these areas will benefit from there comparisons but they will only help confuse someone who is just trying to grasp everything from scratch.
All in all, I think this is a great book - books like this are needed, in that they give a great overview and don't spend 500 pages exhausting one particular topic when you just wanted to know the basics and put all the pieces together. Anyone who buys this book with this in mind will not be dissappointed.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By David Welford-Costelloe on February 28, 2002
Format: Paperback
As a beginner to C# I found this book to be easy to understand and that is important in order to grasp not only C# but also .Net as well.
If you want to work with C# this is the book for you.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Ilan L. Berci on August 5, 2002
Format: Digital
This text is meant as a general overview of the .net framework but it also delves into source code to provide more detailed examples. Unfortunately, this only serves to confuse the reader as many of the examples are not cohesive or clearly explained. There is little benefit in smearing examples over half the textbook if you are not going to take the time to explain them properly. It seems as this was a rush to market product where the examples only serve to make the book thicker. The authors should have made up their minds initially if the text was meant to be an overview or a detailed "how-to" book.
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