Learning C#
Author: Jesse Liberty
Publisher: O’Reilly Media
Publication Date: 2002-09
ISBN-10: 0596003765
ISBN-13: 9780596003760
Paperback: 368 Pages

Jesse Liberty, author of the best-selling books Programming C# and Programming ASP.NET, has written an entry-level guide to C#. Written in a warm and friendly manner, this book assumes no prior programming experience, and provides an easy introduction to Microsoft’s premier .NET language. Learning C# is a complete introduction to C# and object-oriented programming. Learning C# will help you build a solid foundation in .NET, and show how to apply your skills by using dozens of tested examples. After introducing Visual Studio .NET, you’ll learn about the syntax and structure of the C# language, including operators, classes and interfaces, structs, arrays, and strings. Liberty then demonstrates how to develop various kinds of applications–including those that work with databases–and web services. Whether you have a little object-oriented programming experience or you are new to programming altogether, Learning C# will set you firmly on your way to mastering the essentials of the C# language.

Learning C# (Paperback)
Author: Jesse Liberty
ISBN: 0596003765
Publisher: O’Reilly Media
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Learning C#

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5 comments

  1. Perhaps this would be a good book for a first-time programmer, I don’t know. But for an experienced programmer, it is way too elementary. The same author has another book that is aimed at experienced programmers. Perhaps that is better. Instead, I got _Professional C#_.
    Rating: 1 / 5

    Paul Doland01-07 05:32
  2. One of the great benefits of using C# is the ability to use the many built in methods. This book covers very few of them. It doesn’t even cover the common ones like Math and DateTime. If you’re looking for a book to cover fundamental C programming, this may work. If you’re looking for an introduction to the new features and methods within C# specifically, this ISN’T it.
    Rating: 2 / 5

    Anonymous01-07 08:08
  3. If you need to brush up on your Object-oriented programming skills in the context of learning C#, this is a great book. It doesn’t go in-depth into data structures, but it will get you going right away, even if you’ve never had OOP experience.
    Rating: 4 / 5

    Michael Hoaglin01-07 09:43
  4. Focuses on basic language syntax in a very slow, very wordy way. Those fairly new to programming will appreciate this, such as the guy in accounting who has written some Office macros, the web designer who writes simple javascript blocks, or the QA tester who aims to become a QA engineer or developer. The back cover description is misleading because it mentions being for “experienced programmers who are new to object-oriented programming,” whatever that means. Any truly experienced programmer, coming from VB6 or C or Fortran etc, will be skimming and skipping A LOT to get over the many paragraphs of hand-holding.

    I can only see this book being really valuable for novices, and those “experienced programmers” who have only been doing scripting in the past. Note that there are *much* better books for going from VB6 to C#.

    And despite the subtitle, there is very little coverage of object-oriented programming in this book. The basics are scratched for about 4 pages of chapter 3 — but this is of little value, especially since classes are not introduced until chapter 8.
    Rating: 3 / 5

    Brad S. Williams01-07 12:05
  5. I’m entirely new to object oriented programming; last time I programmed was in 1982 using the original C. The author does an excellent job in presenting this material to someone new to C# and object-oriented programming concepts. The challenge for authors is to balance how much material and detail to include; not enough and even a newbie will get bored; too much and you either loose the average reader or you force the determined reader to go back many, many times to try and parse out exactly the concept you are trying to teach. J. Liberty strikes an excellent balance in this book. At the end of each chapter are programming exercises to test the readers knowledge and all of the code used in the examples is on website.

    I’ve already purchased a few of this authors other works on C# that cover various concepts in more detail and rigor.
    Rating: 5 / 5

    George01-07 14:56

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