Visual C++ 6 Bible

Visual C++ 6 Bible

3.0 2
by Richard C. Leinecker, Tom Archer
     
 

If Visual C++ Can Do It, You Can Do It Too… Master quickly all the job skills you need to develop industrial-strength Windows or Web-based projects — everything from the basics of menus and mouse input to ODBC, DAO, and ADO database programming to scripting. With the expert advice of full-time Visual C++ developers Rick Leinecker and Tom Archer, you'll…  See more details below

Overview

If Visual C++ Can Do It, You Can Do It Too… Master quickly all the job skills you need to develop industrial-strength Windows or Web-based projects — everything from the basics of menus and mouse input to ODBC, DAO, and ADO database programming to scripting. With the expert advice of full-time Visual C++ developers Rick Leinecker and Tom Archer, you'll find everything you need to get up-to-date on the latest developments in Windows programming in Visual C++ 6 Bible — the most hands-on, most comprehensive reference tool of its kind! Inside, You'll Find Complete Coverage of Visual C++ 6

  • Master the ins and outs of Windows programming — from menus to exception handling to data I/O
  • Maximize the database capabilities of ODBC, the MFC database classes, DAO, ADO, and OLE DB
  • Extend your applications with dynamically loaded DLLs and third-party libraries
  • Use MFC to create ActiveX controls or ATL to create small footprint controls
  • Write dynamic Internet applications with insider tips on sockets, CHtmlView applications, and DHTML
  • Learn advanced Visual Studio skills — including VBScript macros and custom AppWizards
Powerful programming tools and demos on CD-ROM, including:
  • Objective Grid, Objective Grid Lite, Objective Toolkit, Objective Chart, Objective Edit, Objective Plugin, and Objective Diagram from Stingray Software
  • Ultimate Grid and Ultimate Wizard Factory from Dundas Software
  • Compuware NuMega Labs's BoundsChecker
Plus, complete demonstration programs from the book! Shareware programs are fully functional, free trial versions of copyrighted programs. If you like particular programs, register with their authors for a nominal fee and receive licenses, enhanced versions, and technical support. Freeware programs are free, copyrighted games, applications, and utilities. You can copy them to as many PCs as you like—free—but they have no technical support. System Requirements: Pentium or compatible processor running Windows 95/98 or NT; 24MB RAM; 175MB free hard disk space; CD-ROM drive

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Product Details

ISBN-13:
9780764532283
Publisher:
Wiley
Publication date:
10/05/1998
Series:
Bible Series, #323
Edition description:
BK&CD ROM
Pages:
1272
Product dimensions:
7.39(w) x 9.23(h) x 2.24(d)

Meet the Author

About the Authors Richard C. Leinecker is a professional software developer. He holds the position of Software Engineer with Landmark Community Interests, where he writes imaging software. His previous positions include Senior Programmer at MCI's Digital Imaging division, Director of Technology at IntraCorp, Inc., and Manager of Programming and Online Services at COMPUTE publications. He has had many of his software titles published, including Championship Chess, BridgeMaster, and Miami Vice. Rick also wrote a regular column and dozens of feature articles and reviews for COMPUTE magazine. Many of COMPUTE's software disk offerings were the result of his programming labors. He also brought COMPUTE and OMNI magazines online, creating two of the first online magazines. He is the author of Visual J++ Bible (IDG Books Worldwide, Inc.), Visual C++ 5 Bible (IDG Books Worldwide, Inc.), Visual C++ 5 Power Toolkit, and Visual C++ Programmer's Reference. When Rick isn't writing books or software, he's playing with his three girls or roller-blading with his wife. He enjoys the position of musical director for the Rockingham County Theater Guild, and singing in a contemporary Christian group named Gentle Healer. Tom Archer has almost 15 years of experience programming in several operating systems as well as with a multitude of languages. He has also worked on the development of two successful software products, Peachtree Software's Office Accounting, and IBM/World Book's Multimedia Encyclopedia. In addition to being a senior level Windows NT/VC++ consultant, Tom also writes books. He has coauthored two books on Visual C++ and one on Visual J++. Tom is currently working on a book on Windows NT system-level programming, which will be published in early 1999. Kevin Smith has been involved in software development for over five years. His past projects include network automation, problem management systems, as well as the development of Internet-enabled applications. His current projects include finding new ways to extend Microsoft's Internet Information Server and designing database connectivity middleware for Java. Kevin resides in Greensboro, North Carolina, with his wife and two ferrets. When he isn't being a geek, Kevin enjoys cycling and racquetball. Lars Klander is the author of numerous best-selling books, including Hacker Proof: The Ultimate Guide to Network Security and 1001 Visual Basic Programmer's Tips. A professional software developer, he lives in Las Vegas with his wife and their dogs and cats. He currently spends his days writing programs for the Nevada Power Company. Derrel Blain has spent more than ten years programming and writing about computers.

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Visual C++ 6 Bible 3 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 2 reviews.
Guest More than 1 year ago
This book spends time in the beginning discussing Visual Studio and the Application Wizard as well as programming techniques. The last half gets into specific MFC programming techniques. Most of them are relatively short and not too complex. It helps when you are just starting to learn MFC and shows alternate ways to do things. MFC and C++ are both too complex to be covered in one book. This book covers its own nitche. I have 5 books on MFC and C++ and would not be without any one of them. I have another one on MFC on order. My applications are quite complex and I need the books to reveal aspects of MFC that I can't get any other way.
Guest More than 1 year ago
The book brushes over complicated topics but spends far too much time on things that are well documented in the MSDN help that comes with VC++. The examples are good but I would have liked to see more on the more powerfull classes in VC++. The way the subject is handled makes this book a no no for beginers. Okay resource but the bible it aint.