- ペーパーバック: 830ページ
- 出版社: Oreilly & Associates Inc; 6版 (2010/8/18)
- 言語: 英語
- ISBN-10: 0596159838
- ISBN-13: 978-0596159832
- 発売日： 2010/8/18
- 商品パッケージの寸法: 17.8 x 4.8 x 23.3 cm
- おすすめ度： この商品の最初のレビューを書き込んでください。
- Amazon 売れ筋ランキング: 洋書 - 210,192位 (洋書の売れ筋ランキングを見る)
Programming C# 4.0 (英語) ペーパーバック – 2010/8/18
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With dynamic typing and many other new features, C# 4.0 has already piqued the interest of .NET developers worldwide. This bestselling tutorial for beginning to intermediate programmers teaches you how to use the new version of the C# language to build web, desktop, and rich Internet applications with the .NET 4.0 Framework. In this sixth edition, .NET experts Ian Griffiths and Matthew Adams cover the latest enhancements to the language, as well as the fundamentals of both C# and .NET. The book explains concurrent programming with C# 4.0, and teaches you how to use C# with .NET tools such as the Entity Framework for easier data access, and the Silverlight platform for browser-based RIA development. With "Programming C# 4.0", you will: learn C# and .NET programming with a comprehensive tutorial that also serves as a useful reference; find many more useful code examples than in previous editions; learn basic language and framework features, from classes to assemblies; get details on new C# 4.0 features and capabilities, from optional and named arguments to dynamic and concurrent programming; and, learn about LINQ, anonymous delegates, and lambda expressions. "Programming C# 4.0 " provides a clear and concise way for programmers to learn C# 4.0 quickly and thoroughly. No prior .NET experience is required for you to get started.
Ian Griffiths is an independent WPF consultant, developer, speaker and Pluralsight instructor and a widely recognized expert on the subject. He lives in London but can often be found on various developer mailing lists and newsgroups, where a popular sport is to see who can get him to write the longest email in reply to the shortest possible question. Ian maintains a popular blog at http://www.interact-sw.co.uk/iangblog/ and is co-author of "Windows Forms in a Nutshell" and of "Mastering Visual Studio .NET". Matthew Adams is the Director of Development at Digital Healthcare Ltd. The last three years have kept him fully occupied in the development of a C#/.NET-based distributed imaging platform for healthcare applications. Before that, he studied Natural Sciences at Cambridge University, worked on banking and imaging applications in North America, became a fully paid C++ junkie, and was the lead architect on software solutions for drug-discovery at a large U.S. corporation. He thinks that .NET is a major philosophical stride forward for the computer industry, so much so that he almost doesn't miss his first love--generics--in C#. He has written articles and given papers on the subject to both technical and non-technical audiences and looks forward to the day when he doesn't have to answer the question, 'So, what is .NET?' any more! Jesse Liberty, "Silverlight Geek", is a senior program manager for Microsoft Silverlight in the Silverlight Development Division where he is responsible for the creation of tutorials, videos and other content to facilitate the learning and use of Silverlight. Even before joining Microsoft, Jesse is well known in the industry in part because of his many bestselling books, including O'Reilly Media's Programming .NET 3.5, Programming C# 3.0, Learning ASP.NET with AJAX and the soon to be published Programming Silverlight. He has over two decades experience writing software, consulting and training, with stints as at AT&T as a Distinguished Software Engineer and at Citibank as a Vice President in the Information Division.
Amazon.com で最も参考になったカスタマーレビュー (beta)
I must admit the book is packed with information and covers all the topics you could possibly want from the core language. Little asides and boxes give nice insights into whats happening in the underlying .NET framework and the CLR. The sheer information content is why I give it three stars.
I also think this book might be more useful for someone who has never programmed before. But for anyone who has experience in another language, the invented code and contrived applications will quickly become tedious and youll find yourself scanning through pages just to find the underlying syntax of a simple language structure.
I think this might be a good book for beginners, but an experienced programmer might want to go directly to the "Nutshell" version.
Starting with a basic implementation of "Hello World" and culminating with a chapter on the new dynamic type, this book manages to quickly and concisely explain basic and complex data structures, proper error handling, file I/O, and basic use of databases. The full powers of LINQ, threading (and parallel programing) are explained in later chapters.
Where this book may fall down:
For a beginning developer I can see the heft and breadth of this book being a little daunting. Though there is an excellent progression from beginning and intermediary programming examples into more complex ones, at 800 pages it could be overwhelming. While reading the book I found around 5 sections that talked about new functionality afforded either in the use of C# 4.0 or Visual Studio 2010. Chapter 18's explanation of the new dynamic type is incredibly thorough.
If you are looking for a book that spends its entirety explaining the differences found in the newest version of the .NET Framework then this is not the book for you.
If you are looking for a resource that highlights these differences amidst a near encyclopedic text of the intricacies of programming in C# then this is definitely the book for you.
If you already own Programming C# 3.5, I wouldn't necessarily suggest plopping down the $55 for this edition. But if you don't I would highly recommend this book. I can see it becoming a trusted resource when I need to explore the more complex development practices in C#, or just when I need to brush up on others.
One of the major drawbacks of this text is that the code samples are all-too-often contrived and confusing. For example:
public void Subscribe (DocumentProcessor processor)
processor.Processing += processor_Processing;
processor.Processed += processor_Processed;
I had to go over that code five times, trying to puzzle out how it could possibly work (I interpreted it as "A += A"), before I finally noticed the difference between the periods (.) and the underscores (_).
There are also lots of code examples that look something like this:
public ProcessCancelEventArgs (Document document)
Document = document;
public Document Document
When all the variables and parameters have the same name (in this case, "Document" or "document"), comprehension is a rapid casualty. Indeed, I still don't understand that particular example.
The second major drawback of the book is that terms are often skipped over, or left undefined. For example: "The interface definition states that ...the type argument is prefixed with the 'out' keyword." But what does the 'out' keyword mean? Its definition is left to the reader's imagination.
Overall, this book may have value for people who are already expert in C# and are looking for some in-depth knowledge of the intricacies of the language, but for people learning the language -- whether novice or expert programmers -- there are probably better choices.
get a better understanding of C#. I have programmed in
PYTHON, C++, JAVA, VB and several other robotics specific
languages; so I am not newbie to programming. Having only
a basic understanding of C# I thought that this book would
allow me to figure the rest out. My first impression of
the book was that it moved really fast for any would-be
beginner. As I progressed further into the book I noticed
that the examples in the book taught concepts but there
not to many actual programs to look at; a fully functional
program demonstrating what the conceptual code has been
showing would make this book easier to follow for a
beginner. All in all this book is well written and does
an excellent job of teaching concepts but is not very
accessible to C# newcomers.