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Professional C# 2005 with .Net 3.0
- Preparing readers to program in C#, this authoritative guide provides the necessary background information on how the .NET architecture works
- Begins with a tutorial on C# 2005 and the .NET 3.0 Framework, then moves through the vast .NET class library, showing how C# can be used to solve various tasks
- Includes coverage of the new .NET 3.0 Framework, Generics, ObjectSpaces, .NET 3.0 in SQL Server, ASP.NET 3.0, Windows Communication Foundation, Windows Workflow Foundation, Windows Presentation Foundation, arrays, system transactions, tracing, and event logging
- Additional coverage includes such topics as writing Windows applications and Windows services, writing Web pages and Web services with ASP.NET 3.0, manipulating XML using C# 2005, and generating graphics using C# 2005
Bill Evjen is an active proponent of .NET technologies and community-based learning initiatives for .NET. He has been actively involved with .NET since the first bits were released in 2000. In the same year, Bill founded the St. Louis .NET User Group (www.stlnet.org), one of the world’s first such groups. Bill is also the founder and former executive director of the International .NET Association (www.ineta.org), which represents more than 450,000 members worldwide.
Based in St. Louis, Missouri, Bill is an acclaimed author (more than 13 books to date) and speaker on ASP.NET and XML Web services. He has written or co-written Professional C# 2005, Professional VB 2005, and the bestselling Professional ASP.NET 2.0, as well as ASP.NET Professional Secrets, XML Web Services for ASP.NET, Web Services Enhancements: Understanding the WSE for Enterprise Applications, Visual Basic .NET Bible, and more. In addition to writing, Bill is a speaker at numerous conferences, including DevConnections, VSLive, and TechEd. Along with these items, Bill works closely with Microsoft as a Microsoft regional director and he has received the Microsoft MVP designation for many years.
Bill is the technical architect for Lipper (www.lipperweb.com), a wholly owned subsidiary of Reuters, the international news and financial services company. He was graduated from Western Washington University in Bellingham, Washington with a Russian language degree. When he isn’t tinkering on the computer, he can usually be found at his summer house in Toivakka, Finland. You can reach Bill at email@example.com. He presently keeps his weblog at www.geekswithblogs.net/evjen.
Morgan Skinner began his computing career at a tender age on a Sinclair ZX80 at school, where he was underwhelmed by some code a teacher had written and so began programming in assembly language. After getting hooked on Z80 (which he believes is far better than those paltry three registers on the 6502), he graduated through the school’s ZX81s to his own ZX Spectrum.
Since then he’s used all sorts of languages and platforms, including VAX Macro Assembler, Pascal, Modula2, Smalltalk, X86 assembly language, PowerBuilder, C/C++, VB, and currently C#. He’s been programming in .NET since the PDC release in 2000, and liked it so much, he joined Microsoft in 2001. He now works in Premier Support for Developers and spends most of his time assisting customers with C#.
You can reach Morgan at www.morganskinner.com.
Jay Glynn started writing software nearly 20 years ago, writing applications for the PICK operating system using PICK basic. Since then, he has created software using Paradox PAL and Object PAL, Delphi, VBA, Visual Basic, C, C++, Java, and of course C#. He is currently a project coordinator and architect for a large financial services company in Nashville, Tennessee, working on software for the TabletPC platform.
He can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Karli Watson is a freelance author and the technical director of 3form Ltd (www.3form.net). Despite starting out by studying nanoscale physics, the lure of cold, hard cash proved too much and dragged Karli into the world of computing. He has since written numerous books on .NET and related technologies, SQL, mobile computing, and a novel that has yet to see the light of day (but that doesn’t have any computers in it). Karli is also known for his multicolored clothing, is a snowboarding enthusiast, and still wishes he had a cat.
Table of Contents
Part I: The C# Language.
Chapter 1: .NET Architecture.
Chapter 2: C# Basics.
Chapter 3: Objects and Types.
Chapter 4: Inheritance.
Chapter 5: Arrays.
Chapter 6: Operators and Casts.
Chapter 7: Delegates and Events.
Chapter 8: Strings and Regular Expressions.
Chapter 9: Generics.
Chapter 10: Collections.
Chapter 11: Memory Management and Pointers.
Chapter 12: Reflection.
Chapter 13: Errors and Exceptions.
Part II: Visual Studio.
Chapter 14: Visual Studio 2005.
Chapter 15: Deployment.
Part III: Base Class Libraries.
Chapter 16: Assemblies.
Chapter 17: Tracing and Events.
Chapter 18: Threading and Synchronization.
Chapter 19: .NET Security.
Chapter 20: Localization.
Chapter 21: Transactions.
Chapter 22: Windows Services.
Chapter 23: COM Interoperability.
Part IV: Data.
Chapter 24: Manipulating Files and the Registry.
Chapter 25: Data Access with .NET.
Chapter 26: Manipulating XML.
Chapter 27: .NET Programming with SQL Server 2005.
Part V: Presentation.
Chapter 28: Windows Forms.
Chapter 29: Viewing .NET Data.
Chapter 30: Graphics with GDI+.
Chapter 31: Windows Presentation Foundation.
Chapter 32: ASP.NET Pages.
Chapter 33: ASP.NET Development.
Chapter 34: ASP.NET AJAX.
Part VI: Communication.
Chapter 35: Accessing the Internet.
Chapter 36: Web Services with ASP.NET.
Chapter 37: .NET Remoting.
Chapter 38: Enterprise Services.
Chapter 39: Message Queuing.
Chapter 40: Windows Communication Foundation.
Chapter 41: Windows Workflow Foundation.
Chapter 42: Directory Services.
Part VII: Additional Information.
Chapter 43: C#, Visual Basic, and C++/CLI.
Chapter 44: Windows Vista.
Chapter 45: Language Integrated Query.
Many organisations are evaluating a new security model based upon IT risk management best practices. This is a good idea, but not enough for today’s dynamic and malevolent threat landscape. To keep up with IT changes and external threats, large organisations need to embrace two new security practices: real-time risk management for day-to-day security adjustments and real-time threat management to detect and remediate sophisticated, stealthy, and damaging security breaches (i.e., advanced persistent threats, or APTs). Learn more.
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