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VBScript Programmer's Reference (Programmer to Programmer) [Englisch] [Taschenbuch]

Adrian Kingsley-Hughes , Kathie Kingsley-Hughes , Daniel Read
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Completely updated for Windows Vista and Windows Server 2003 R2, this book is packed with practical examples for today's programmer, Web developer, or system administrator. It combines a comprehensive overview of the VBScript technology and associated technologies with sample code at every stage from beginner to advanced user. It discusses the general syntax, functions, keywords, style, error handling, and similar language specific topics and then moves into an expanded reference section covering the object models in detail. It presents advanced coverage on Active Directory Service Interfaces (ADSI), PowerShell, security scripting, remote scripting, database scripting, and more.


A VBScript Book for Everyone
My name is Daniel Read. I am only one of several authors of this book. I would just like to say that I am proud to have been involved with this book and to be associated with the other fine and knowledgable authors, editors, and technical reviewers who worked on this book.

This book is awesome. If you are a total beginner, no worries. Chapter 1 will introduce you to the absolute basics of programming, with all of the examples written in VBScript. Chapters 2 through 4 will walk you through the basics of writing code with Microsoft's VBScript language. Chapters 5 and 6 get a little more advanced, but we're still covering the basics. However, even if you are already familiar with another language, you will be able to read the highlights of Chapters 2 through 6 to learn how variables, data types, control of flow, modularization, error handling, and object use are accomplished in the newest version of VBScript.

If you are already an accomplished VBScript developer, we did not forget about you. The remaining 600 pages of this 800 page book are dedicated to how to do the really cool stuff. We cover how to use VBScript in the context of the Windows Script Host (WSH), Active Server Pages (ASP), client-side web scripting, ActiveX Data Objects (ADO), Windows Script Components (WSCs), DHTML, and Remote Scripting. Plus we go into detail on how to create the new HTML Applications (HTAs), which are full-blown HTML/DHTML script-based applications that run in their own window--outside the browser, free of the browser's security restrictions. No more communicating with users exclusively though MsgBox() and InputBox(). We also go into detail on writing COM classes in VBScript--previously an activity that was limited to VB, C++, J++, and Delphi developers. It doesn't stop there. Chapter 16 will show you how to use the Microsoft Script Control to integrate scripting capability into your Visual Basic applications.

All of these chapters contain a mixture of expository material--which is especially useful when learning the subject matter for the first time--and reference material--which is invaluable on a day-to-day basis as you write VBScript code. We cover all of the major objects, and their interfaces, and it's all formatted for easy look-up when you need it. No more scouring the web for all that documentation. There are a ton of *real* code examples (not your typical help file code examples), and even sample scripts and VB projects which you can download for free from the Wrox site.

I have not even mentioned the 300 pages of appendices in this book. Appendix A alone is 80 pages, and covers the syntax of all of the VBScript functions, keywords, and operators. Appendix A is worth the price of this book all by itself. Every language element is covered in detail, including syntax (parameters, etc.), code examples, usage notes, cross references to other language elements, and even a list of any named constants that a given function supports.

For you Visual Basic programmers who are migrating to VBScript, Appendix A touches on Visual Basic language elements that are not supported or implemented differently in VBScript, and Appendix B lists all of the ommitted language features in an easy to consult table. Appendix D is tremendous as well. It contains a very useful list of Visual Basic named constants that VBScript also supports--color constants, comparison constants, date/time constants, etc. Appedices F through K contain object models, which are quick-look-up references for the object families you use with VBScript every day: the Scripting Runtime, WSH, IE, ASP, and ADO. Finally, we top all this off with an explanation of how to use the new Microsoft Script Encoder to "encode" (which is similar to encrypting) your scripts so they're not so easy to "borrow."

I did not intend for these comments to run on so long, but this book really is tremendous. The people who wrote and helped shape this book are people who use VBScript in their jobs and in their free time. This is not a regurgitation of the documentation. If you want to learn VBScript, then this book will get you there. If you already use VBScript at your job every day, then I predict that this book will seldom leave your desk.

Thanks. -- Dieser Text bezieht sich auf eine andere Ausgabe: Taschenbuch .


In response to the critical changes made to VBScript since the release of the previous edition of this successful resource, this new edition has been completely updated to cover Vista, Windows Server 2003, Internet Explorer, Microsoft PowerShell, and the many new developments to the latest version of VBScript. This experienced author team has returned to share practical examples, tutorials, and quick answers aimed at helping you take your scripting skills to the next level.
Continuing in the style of the prior editions, the book begins with an introduction to VBScript and explains how it works as a language. The authors then progress to explaining how to make use of VBScript within other technologies, and they offer advanced examples of VBScript code in action. You'll learn to do a variety of tasks, such as copy and move files, create folders and files, modify the Windows operating system, and more. Plus, the comprehensive appendixes are valuable references for you to gain greater insight into how VBScript works so that you can start using it right away to save both time and money.
What you will learn from this book
* How to use variables, comments, and built-in VBScript functions
What VBScript is--and isn't
Advantages to using procedures
Ways to turn code into functions
How to modularize your code into procedures, modules, classes, and components
The difference between top-down and event-driven programming
Tips for organizing and reusing code
Techniques to make your code more clear and readable
Who this book is for
This book is for programmers, client- and server-side web developers, and system administrators who are interested in learning VBScript or becoming more proficient with it.
Wrox Programmer's References are designed to give the experienced developer straight facts on a new technology, without hype or unnecessary explanations. They deliver hard information with plenty of practical examples to help you apply new tools to your development projects today.

Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Adrian Kingsley-Hughes has made his living as a technology writer for over a decade, with many books and articles to his name. He can also be found teaching classes on the Web, where he has successfully taught technology skills to thousands of learners, with his own special brand of knowledge, experience, wit, and poor spelling. He is also editor of the ZDNet blog Hardware 2.0 ( http://blogs.zdnet.com/hardware ).
Kathie Kingsley-Hughes has worked in IT training for many years. In addition to writing, she now works as a courseware developer and e-trainer, specializing in Internet technologies. She also runs a web development company in the United Kingdom.
Daniel Read is a software developer living and working in Atlanta, GA, USA. He currently works for Connecture Inc., an Atlanta-based software consulting firm specializing in the insurance industry. Daniel also publishes and writes essays for developers at DeveloperDotStar.com , a web-based magazine for software professionals.
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