ATL Internals: Working with ATL 8

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780132797511
  • Publisher: Pearson Education
  • Publication date: 7/19/2006
  • Sold by: Barnes & Noble
  • Format: eBook
  • Edition number: 2
  • Pages: 888
  • File size: 5 MB

Meet the Author

Chris Tavares is currently a software development engineer in the Microsoft patterns and practices group, where he strives to help developers learn the best way to develop on the Microsoft platform. He first touched a computer in third grade, doing hand-assembly of machine code on an Intel 8080 machine with 512 bytes (yes, bytes) of memory, a hex keypad, and 7 segment LCD display. He’s been digging into computers and software ever since.

Kirk Fertitta is CTO of Pacific MindWorks, a leading provider of tools and services for electronic test and measurement. With his team at Pacific MindWorks, Kirk works extensively on code generation technology and Visual Studio extensibility. He is also a .NET/C# instructor for Pluralsight.

Brent Rector, president and founder of Wise Owl Consulting, is a noted speaker, consultant, and author, specializing in .NET, ASP.NET, XML, COM+, and ATL.

Chris Sells is a program manager for the Connected Systems Division. He’s written several books, including Programming Windows Presentation Foundation, Windows Forms Programming in C#, and ATL Internals. In his free time, Chris hosts various conferences and makes a pest of himself on Microsoft internal product team discussion lists. More information about Chris, and his various projects, is available at sellsbrothers.com.

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Table of Contents

Foreword to the Second Edition xiii

Foreword to the First Edition xv

Preface xvii

About the Authors xxiii

Chapter 1 Hello, ATL 1

Chapter 2 Strings and Text 43

Chapter 3 ATL Smart Types 99

Chapter 4 Objects in ATL 175

Chapter 5 COM Servers 243

Chapter 6 Interface Maps 299

Chapter 7 Persistence in ATL 345

Chapter 8 Collections and Enumerators 381

Chapter 9 Connection Points 441

Chapter 10 Windowing 489

Chapter 11 ActiveX Controls 567

Chapter 12 Control Containment 631

Chapter 13 Hello, ATL Server: A Modern C++ Web Platform 699

Chapter 14 ATL Server Internals 739

Appendix A C++ Templates by Example 787

Appendix B ATL Header Files 799

Appendix C Moving to ATL 8 803

Appendix D Attributed ATL 815

Index 827

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 8, 2006

    many legacy issues

    Tavares and his co-authors present a specialised guide to the latest version of Active Template Library. It's for the C++ programmer on a Microsoft machine, who is also familiar with the Component Object Model. The authors specifically state that you really do need expertise in the latter. The book deals with various legacy issues, mostly dating back to MFC, which is now largely deprecated. But there are also other aspects that are grubby and mostly unavoidable. For example, when dealing with character types, there is an abstraction called OLECHAR. Under Win32, it maps to wchar_t, while under Win16 [and the Mac] it maps to char. The need for this was due to the hardware improvements that took us from 16 bit CPUs to 32 bits. A transition that occurred mostly in the 80s. But for Microsoft, the legacy code remains in use. So there has to be low level logic that maps the character type to an actual appropriately sized memory allocation. By the way, don't think this issue is confined to Microsoft. C code from that era that was developed for Unix machines, and which might still be in use, often has a similar problem. C macros dealing with this are a notorious source of porting errors. The text deals with many other aspects of ATL. Some, like collections and enumerations, are very cleanly done. These classes are inherently meant to be high level abstractions. And the C++ code examples that use these are very easy to follow. The discussion of this also includes some sample Visual Basic code. (Most of the book has C++ code.)

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 8, 2008

    No text was provided for this review.

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