Part I: The C# Language 1
Chapter 1: Introducing C# 3
Chapter 2: Writing a C# Program 13
Chapter 3: Variables and Expressions 31
Chapter 4: Flow Control 59
Chapter 5: More About Variables 93
Chapter 6: Functions 125
Chapter 7: Debugging and Error Handling 155
Chapter 8: Introduction to Object–Oriented Programming 185
Chapter 9: Defining Classes 209
Chapter 10: Defining Class Members 241
Chapter 11: Collections, Comparisons, and Conversions 277
Chapter 12: Generics 331
Chapter 13: Additional OOP Techniques 371
Chapter 14: C# 3.0 Language Enhancements 399
Part II: Windows Programming 431
Chapter 15: Basic Windows Programming 433
Chapter 16: Advanced Windows Forms Features 493
Chapter 17: Using Common Dialogs 537
Chapter 18: Deploying Windows Applications 583
Part III: Web Programming 625
Chapter 19: Basic Web Programming 627
Chapter 20: Advanced Web Programming 671
Chapter 21: Web Services 709
Chapter 22: Ajax Programming 739
Chapter 23: Deploying Web Applications 759
Part IV: Data Access 775
Chapter 24: File System Data 777
Chapter 25: XML 819
Chapter 26: Introduction to LINQ 849
Chapter 27: LINQ to SQL 895
Chapter 28: ADO.NET and LINQ over DataSet 933
Chapter 29: LINQ to XML 993
Part V: Additional Techniques 1017
Chapter 30: Attributes 1019
Chapter 31: XML Documentation 1049
Chapter 32: Networking 1075
Chapter 33: Introduction to GDI+ 1107
Chapter 34: Windows Presentation Foundation 1143
Chapter 35: Windows Communication Foundation 1215
Chapter 36: Windows Workflow Foundation 1247
The book makes complicated subjects seem easy to learn, and it inspires readers to investigate areas further on their own by providing references to additional material, and exercise questions that require significant effort and personal research to complete.
Christian Nagel is a software architect, trainer, and consultant, and an associate of Thinktecture (www.thinktecture.com), offering training and coaching based on Microsoft .NET technologies. His achievements in the developer community have earned him a position as Microsoft Regional Director and MVP for ASP.NET. He enjoys an excellent reputation as an author of several .NET books, such as Professional C#, Pro .NET Network Programming, and Enterprise Services with the .NET Frameworks, and he speaks regularly at international industry conferences.
Christian has more than 15 years of experience as a developer and software architect. He started his computing career on PDP 11 and VAX/VMS, covering a variety of languages and platforms. Since 2000, he has been working with .NET and C#, developing and architecting distributed solutions. He can be reached at www.christiannagel.com.
Jacob Hammer Pedersen is a systems developer at Fujitsu Service, Denmark. He s been programming the PC since the early 1990s using various languages, including Pascal, Visual Basic, C/C++, and C#. Jacob has co–authored a number of .NET books and works with a wide variety of Microsoft technologies, ranging from SQL Server to Office extensibility. A Danish citizen, he works and lives in Aarhus, Denmark.
Jon D. Reid is the director of systems engineering at Indigo Biosystems, Inc. (www.indigobio.com), an independent software vendor for the life sciences, where he develops in C# for the Microsoft environment. He has co–authored many .NET books, including Beginning Visual C# 2005, Beginning C# Databases: From Novice to Professional, Pro Visual Studio .NET, ADO.NET Programmer s Reference, and Professional SQL Server 2000 XML.
Morgan Skinner started programming at school in 1980 and has been hooked on computing ever since. He now works for Microsoft as an application development consultant where he helps customers with their architecture, design, coding, and testing. He s been working with .NET since the PDC release in 2000, and has authored several MSDN articles and co–authored a couple of books on .NET. In his spare time he relaxes by fighting weeds on his allotment. You can reach Morgan at www.morganskinner.com.
Eric White is an independent software consultant with more than 20 years of experience in building management information systems and accounting systems. When he isn t hunched over a screen programming in C#, he is most likely to be found with an ice axe in hand, climbing some mountain.
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