Programming Microsoft Visual C# 2005: The Language

Overview

Get the essential, straightforward information you need to master the core capabilities of Visual C# 2005. Both new and experienced developers get expert guidance, hands-on programming instruction, and practical examples to help advance their proficiency in developing applications for Microsoft Windows and the Web.

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Overview

Get the essential, straightforward information you need to master the core capabilities of Visual C# 2005. Both new and experienced developers get expert guidance, hands-on programming instruction, and practical examples to help advance their proficiency in developing applications for Microsoft Windows and the Web.

Discover how to:

  • Refine class usage with inheritance, polymorphism, and other strategies
  • Implement generics to define a type-safe data structure
  • Work with stacks, queues, arrays, dictionaries, and other collections
  • Use iterators to implement and standardize enumerator patterns
  • Know when to catch exceptions—and handle them locally or propagate them
  • Interrogate metadata and facilitate late binding by using reflection
  • Synchronize threads with locks, events, mutexes, and other tools
  • Use the Microsoft Visual Studio Debugger and explore advanced debugging techniques and tools

Get code samples on the Web

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Editorial Reviews

From Barnes & Noble
The Barnes & Noble Review
If you’re upgrading to C# 2005, .NET 2.0, and Visual Studio 2005, Donis Marshall’s authoritative, thorough guidebook will help you make the most of them all.

Marshall starts with the core language, elegantly introducing key concepts like namespaces, types, classes, and inheritance. Next, he introduces Visual Studio 2005 -- including high-value new features like refactoring support. You’ll discover how to access powerful C# and .NET platform features like collections, generics, iterators, delegates, and events. You’ll master memory management, and learn how to work smoothly with "unsafe" code. And you’ll learn exactly how (and how not) to use exceptions.

There’s a full section of techniques for writing better code, such as using metadata and reflection to avoid versioning (and other) problems and debugging with VS '05 (including Just-in-Time debugging). The language, the platform, the IDE: all covered nicely together, in one book. Bill Camarda, from the March 2006 Read Only

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780735621817
  • Publisher: Microsoft Press
  • Publication date: 2/22/2006
  • Edition description: 2005 ed.
  • Pages: 704
  • Product dimensions: 7.36 (w) x 9.01 (h) x 1.67 (d)

Meet the Author

Donis Marshall has over 20 years of experience in designing and building enterprise software utilizing Microsoft technologies for leading companies across industry segments. He is an endorsed trainer for Microsoft Global Learning Services, and has been training Microsoft developers and engineers for many years. Donis is the author of the Programming Microsoft Visual C# 2005, Programming Microsoft Visual C# 2008, and Solid Code, published by Microsoft Press.

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Table of Contents

Dedication;
Praise for Programming Microsoft Visual C# 2005: The Language;
Acknowledgments;
Introduction;
Who Is This Book For?;
Organization of This Book;
System Requirements;
Technology Updates;
Code Samples;
Support for This Book;
Microsoft Press Online: Resources for Microsoft Visual Studio 2005;
Core Language;
Chapter 1: Introduction to Visual C# Programming;
1.1 Language Origin;
1.2 C# Core Language Features;
1.3 Sample C# Program;
1.4 Namespaces;
1.5 Main Entry Point;
1.6 Local Variables;
1.7 Nullable Types;
1.8 Expressions;
1.9 Selection Statements;
1.10 Iterative Statements;
1.11 Classes;
Chapter 2: Types;
2.1 Classes;
2.2 Structures;
2.3 Enumeration;
2.4 Identity versus Equivalence;
2.5 Class Refinement;
Chapter 3: Inheritance;
3.1 Inheritance Example;
3.2 System.Object;
3.3 Employee Class;
3.4 Implementing Inheritance;
3.5 Overriding;
3.6 New Modifier;
3.7 Abstract;
3.8 Sealed;
3.9 Constructors and Destructors;
3.10 Interfaces;
3.11 Polymorphism;
3.12 Casting;
3.13 Attribute Inheritance;
3.14 Visual Studio .NET 2005;
Core Skills;
Chapter 4: Introduction to Visual Studio 2005;
4.1 Integrated Development Environment;
4.2 Class Hierarchies;
4.3 Code Editor;
4.4 Code Snippets;
4.5 Refactoring;
4.6 Building and Deployment;
4.7 MSBuild;
4.8 Click Once Deployment;
4.9 Arrays and Collections;
Chapter 5: Arrays and Collections;
5.1 Arrays;
5.2 Collections;
5.3 Generics;
Chapter 6: Generics;
6.1 Generic Types;
6.2 Generic Methods;
6.3 Constraints;
6.4 Casting;
6.5 Inheritance;
6.6 Static Members;
6.7 Enumerators;
Chapter 7: Iterators;
7.1 Enumerable Objects;
7.2 Generic Enumerators;
7.3 Iterators;
7.4 Delegates and Events;
More C# Language;
Chapter 8: Delegates and Events;
8.1 Delegates;
8.2 Anonymous Methods;
8.3 Events;
8.4 Exception Handling;
Chapter 9: Exception Handling;
9.1 Exception Example;
9.2 Common Exception Model;
9.3 Structured Exception Handling;
9.4 System.Exception;
9.5 Remote Exceptions;
9.6 Unhandled Exceptions;
9.7 Managing Exceptions in Visual Studio;
9.8 Metadata and Reflections;
Debugging;
Chapter 10: Metadata and Reflection;
10.1 Metadata;
10.2 Reflection;
10.3 Reflection and Generics;
10.4 MSIL;
Chapter 11: MSIL Programming;
11.1 "Hello World" Application;
11.2 Evaluation Stack;
11.3 MSIL in Depth;
11.4 Complex Tasks;
11.5 Branching;
11.6 Arrays;
11.7 Arithmetic Instructions;
11.8 Process Execution;
11.9 Debugging with Visual Studio 2005;
Chapter 12: Debugging with Visual Studio 2005;
12.1 Debugging Overview;
12.2 Advanced Debugging;
Chapter 13: Advanced Debugging;
13.1 DebuggableAttribute Attribute;
13.2 Debuggers;
13.3 Just-In-Time (JIT) Debugging;
13.4 Managed Debugger;
13.5 WinDbg;
13.6 Son of Strike (SOS);
13.7 Dumps;
13.8 Memory Management;
13.9 Threads;
13.10 Exceptions;
13.11 Symbols;
13.12 Memory Management;
Advanced Concepts;
Chapter 14: Memory Management;
14.1 Unmanaged Resources;
14.2 Finalizers;
14.3 IDisposable.Dispose;
14.4 Weak Reference;
14.5 GC Class;
14.6 Nonsecure Code;
Chapter 15: Unsafe Code;
15.1 Unsafe Keyword;
15.2 Summary;
Operator Overloading;
Mathematical and Logical Operators;
Conversion Operators;
Practical Example;
Operator Overloading Internals;
Donis Marshall;
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