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Microsoft® Visual C#® 2010 Step by Step (Step by Step (Microsoft)) (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 24. März 2010
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Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende
John Sharp is the author of "Microsoft Windows Communication Foundation Step by Step" and "Microsoft Visual C# 2008 Step by Step." John is a principal technologist for Content Master Ltd., where he works on technology and training projects for a variety of international customers.
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As I VB 6 programmer, I tried getting into the .Net languages when they first came out. They really weren't documented at all. It was a bunch of learning from examples or others and from whatever programming texts you got a hold of. So stuck with VB 6 as a result.
After years of VB 6, I decided to try to get back into the .Net platforms and figured go for something a bit more robust than VB.net. I decided to opt for C# 4.0.
While the differences between the .Net languages are starting to blur C# does have it's own unique plus and minuses. I'm not going to get into them here. The book covers a lot of them. Such as I hope you like case sensitive languages. That is one of my main gripes with this book.
While it's a perfectly good text and will help you learn the language, it does jump around a lot. You learn the basics of objects before arrays, for instance. The examples are also spoon fed. I'm a big fan of the Wiley "Visually" series because they showed you the entire block of code in one shot vs a "now add this line" and "now this line" approach which this book uses.
On top of that, I've been prefixing my variables for years with their types. This book doesn't and likes to create variables named after their types, with the only difference being the case of the variable (my first gripe).
Personally I like doing...
int intNumberOfCustomers = 5;
The book likes...
int numberOfCustomers =5;
This is all fine until they create a enum or object named Suit and declare it as...
It makes it very hard to read, especially with the spoon feeding approach they use. You get partial code already written so with many of the examples you have to go back and re-read the sample code just so you know what it going on.
Personally, I started jumping around a bit after chapter 5, going to chapter 22 to actually do something graphically a bit and then returned to chapter 6. I'm about thru chapter 10 and am thinking of returning to chapter 23 just to feel like I'm accomplishing something. There's a lot of fundamentals here and if you've chosen c# as your first programming language, then good luck. This is not the book for you. If you've already got a few languages under your belt, then this may work for you, but feel free to change the order of the chapters up a bit. When I say fundamentals, I do mean things like creating an array of playing cards and randomly shuffling them. That kind of stuff. This is chapter ten's example project. This is also where arrays are introduced formally. This was cool when I was 12 years old but I've been programming for 20+ years and don't work at a casino so this isn't the best real life exercise.
I would recommend combining this book with "Head First C# 2010 (2nd Edition)" after about chapter 10 (provided you read chapter 22 as I did). Another book of interest is "XAML Developer Reference" since this book touches on XAML for the front end but really doesn't seem to go too in depth about it. Heck, the Head first book at least helps you feel like your accomplishing something even if you don't know quite what your doing yet.
Another useful book is "C# 4.0 Pocket Reference, 3rd Edition" to help you reference much of the keywords that you're touching on that sometimes gets briefly introduced and then skipped over entirely.
Hope this provides insight for anyone looking to buy this book,
I think the book is well written.
The examples are well thought-out.
However, I'm familiar with a lot of the .NET framework language so no big surprises.
I think the book is good for a person with familiarity in programming languages.
I'm not sure it would be that good for a person starting from scratch.
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