DESIGNING AND DEVELOPING OBJECT-ORIENTED COMPUTER PROGRAMS_L4DC DIA

DESIGNING AND DEVELOPING OBJECT-ORIENTED COMPUTER PROGRAMS_L4DC DIA

This unit aims to give the learner a thorough grounding in programming methods, and a detailed knowledge of developing programs using C#.

C# Tutorial for Beginners | Learn C# Programming | Visual Studio | Edureka

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C# Tutorial for Beginners | Learn C# Programming | Visual Studio | Edureka
🔥 Edureka Online Courses: https://www.edureka.co
This Edureka video on C# Programming Tutorial (blog: https://www.edureka.co/blog/c-sharp-tutorial/ ) will help you to revise yourself for C# basics. It covers all the topics for all the three categories of learners, beginner, intermediate and experienced professionals.

Subscribe to our channel to get video updates. Hit the subscribe button above: https://goo.gl/6ohpTV

Join Edureka’s Meetup community and never miss any event – YouTube Live, Webinars, Workshops etc. https://bit.ly/2EfTXS1

#edureka #edurekaCsharp #csharp #csharptutorials #csharplanguagecourse #csharpdotnet
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Got a question on the topic? Please share it in the comment section below and our experts will answer it for you.

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Beginning Programming with C# - Getting Started with the Language - C# 7 / Visual Studio 2017
Big picture time: this episode gives you an overview of how C# converts source code into a running executable.

Watch the entire course here:

https://www.raywenderlich.com/603984-beginning-programming-with-c

About the Course:

This course will teach you the basics of working with the C# language. You'll learn how to write programs using Microsoft's premiere development language: C#.

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About www.raywenderlich.com:

raywenderlich.com is a website focused on developing high quality programming tutorials. Our goal is to take the coolest and most challenging topics and make them easy for everyone to learn – so we can all make amazing apps.

We are also focused on developing a strong community. Our goal is to help each other reach our dreams through friendship and cooperation. As you can see below, a bunch of us have joined forces to make this happen: authors, editors, subject matter experts, app reviewers, and most importantly our amazing readers!

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About C# (from Wikipedia):

During the development of the .NET Framework, the class libraries were originally written using a managed code compiler system called Simple Managed C (SMC). In January 1999, Anders Hejlsberg formed a team to build a new language at the time called Cool, which stood for "C-like Object Oriented Language". Microsoft had considered keeping the name "Cool" as the final name of the language, but chose not to do so for trademark reasons. By the time the .NET project was publicly announced at the July 2000 Professional Developers Conference, the language had been renamed C#, and the class libraries and ASP.NET runtime had been ported to C#.

Hejlsberg is C#'s principal designer and lead architect at Microsoft, and was previously involved with the design of Turbo Pascal, Embarcadero Delphi (formerly CodeGear Delphi, Inprise Delphi and Borland Delphi), and Visual J++. In interviews and technical papers he has stated that flaws[citation needed] in most major programming languages (e.g. C++, Java, Delphi, and Smalltalk) drove the fundamentals of the Common Language Runtime (CLR), which, in turn, drove the design of the C# language itself.

James Gosling, who created the Java programming language in 1994, and Bill Joy, a co-founder of Sun Microsystems, the originator of Java, called C# an "imitation" of Java; Gosling further said that "[C# is] sort of Java with reliability, productivity and security deleted." Klaus Kreft and Angelika Langer (authors of a C++ streams book) stated in a blog post that "Java and C# are almost identical programming languages. Boring repetition that lacks innovation," "Hardly anybody will claim that Java or C# are revolutionary programming languages that changed the way we write programs," and "C# borrowed a lot from Java - and vice versa. Now that C# supports boxing and unboxing, we'll have a very similar feature in Java." In July 2000, Hejlsberg said that C# is "not a Java clone" and is "much closer to C++" in its design.

Since the release of C# 2.0 in November 2005, the C# and Java languages have evolved on increasingly divergent trajectories, becoming two very different languages. One of the first major departures came with the addition of generics to both languages, with vastly different implementations. C# makes use of reification to provide "first-class" generic objects that can be used like any other class, with code generation performed at class-load time. Furthermore, C# has added several major features to accommodate functional-style programming, culminating in the LINQ extensions released with C# 3.0 and its supporting framework of lambda expressions, extension methods, and anonymous types. These features enable C# programmers to use functional programming techniques, such as closures, when it is advantageous to their application. The LINQ extensions and the functional imports help developers reduce the amount of boilerplate code that is included in common tasks like querying a database, parsing an xml file, or searching through a data structure, shifting the emphasis onto the actual program logic to help improve readability and maintainability.