Object-Oriented Programming in C# Rev. 6.1 Training

Upcoming Instructor Led Online and Public Object-Oriented Programming in C# Rev. 6.1 classes
Object-Oriented Programming in C# Rev. 6.1 Training/Class 6 February, 2023 - 10 February, 2023 $2090
HSG Training Center 1624 Market Street, Suite 202
Denver, CO 80202
Hartmann Software Group Training Registration
Object-Oriented Programming in C# Rev. 6.1 Training/Class 24 April, 2023 - 28 April, 2023 $2090
HSG Training Center 1624 Market Street, Suite 202
Denver, CO 80202
Hartmann Software Group Training Registration
Object-Oriented Programming in C# Rev. 6.1 Training/Class 17 July, 2023 - 21 July, 2023 $2090
HSG Training Center 1624 Market Street, Suite 202
Denver, CO 80202
Hartmann Software Group Training Registration
Object-Oriented Programming in C# Rev. 6.1 Training/Class 9 October, 2023 - 13 October, 2023 $2090
HSG Training Center 1624 Market Street, Suite 202
Denver, CO 80202
Hartmann Software Group Training Registration
Object-Oriented Programming in C# Rev. 6.1 Training/Class 4 December, 2023 - 8 December, 2023 $2090
HSG Training Center 1624 Market Street, Suite 202
Denver, CO 80202
Hartmann Software Group Training Registration
We offer private customized training for groups of 3 or more attendees.

Course Description

 

This thorough and comprehensive course is a practical introduction to programming in C#, utilizing the services provided by .NET. This course emphasizes the C# language. It is current to Visual Studio 2022, .NET 6 and C# 10. Important newer features such as dynamic data types, named and optional arguments, tuples, asynchronous programming keywords, nullable reference types, record types, and top-level statements are covered. Supplements provide a tutorial on Visual Studio 2022, an overview of LINQ, and coverage of unsafe code and pointers in C#.

This course is intended to be fully accessible to programmers who do not already have a strong background in object-oriented programming in C-like languages, such as C++ or Java. It is ideal, for example, for procedural programmers who desire to learn C#.

An important thrust of the course is to teach C# programming from an object-oriented perspective. It is often difficult for programmers trained originally in a procedural language to start “thinking in objects.” This course introduces object-oriented concepts early, and C# is developed in a way that leverages its object orientation. A case study is used to illustrate creating a complete system using C# and .NET. Besides supporting traditional object-oriented features, such as classes, inheritance, and polymorphism, C# introduces several additional features, such as properties, indexers, delegates, events, and interfaces that make C# a compelling language for developing object-oriented and component-based systems. This course provides thorough coverage of all these features.

C# as a language is elegant and powerful. But to utilize its capabilities fully, you need to have a good understanding of how it works with the .NET Framework. The course explores several important interactions between C# and the .NET Framework, and it includes an introduction to major classes for collections, delegates, and events. It includes a succinct introduction to creating GUI programs using Windows Forms. The course concludes with a chapter covering the newer features in the language.

Numerous programming examples and exercises are provided, including the case study. The student will receive a comprehensive set of materials, including course notes and all the programming examples.

Course Length: 5 Days
Course Tuition: $2090 (US)

Prerequisites

The student should have programming experience in a high-level language.

Course Outline

 
Introduction to NET
What is .NET?
.NET Framework, NET Core and .NET 6
Application Models
Managed Code
Visual Studio 2022
Console Programs and New Console Template
GUI Programs
 
First C# Programs
Hello, World
Namespaces
Variables and Expressions
Using C# as a Calculator
Input/Output in C#
.NET Class Library
 
Data Types in C#
Data Types
Integer Types
Floating Point Types
Decimal Type
Characters and Strings
Boolean Type
Conversions
Nullable Types
 
Operators and Expressions
Operator Cardinality
Arithmetic Operators
Relational Operators
Logical Operators
Bitwise Operators
Assignment Operators
Expressions
Checked and Unchecked
 
Control Structures
If Tests
Loops
Arrays
Foreach
More about Control Flow
Switch
 
Object-Oriented Programming
Objects
Classes
Inheritance
Polymorphism
Object-Oriented Languages
Components
 
Classes
Classes as Structured Data
Methods
Constructors and Initialization
Static Fields and Methods
Constant and Readonly
 
More about Types
Overview of Types in C#
Value Types
Boxing and Unboxing
Reference Types
Implicitly Typed Variables
 
Methods, Properties and Operators
Methods
Parameter Passing
Method Overloading
Variable-Length Parameter Lists
Properties
Auto-Implemented Properties
Operator Overloading
 
Characters and Strings
Characters
Strings
String Input
String Methods
StringBuilder Class
Programming with Strings
 
Arrays and Indexers
Arrays
System.Array
Random Number Generation
Jagged Arrays
Rectangular Arrays
Arrays as Collections
Bank Case Study—Step 1
Indexers
 
Inheritance
Single Inheritance
Access Control
Method Hiding
Initialization
Bank Case Study—Step 2
 
Virtual Methods and Polymorphism
Virtual Methods and Dynamic Binding
Method Overriding
Fragile Base Class Problem
Polymorphism
Abstract Classes
Sealed Classes
Heterogeneous Collections
Bank Case Study—Step 3
 
Formatting and Conversion
ToString
Format Strings
String Formatting Methods
Bank Case Study—Step 4
Type Conversions
 
Exceptions
Exception Fundamentals
Structured Exception Handling
User-Defined Exception Classes
Inner Exceptions
Bank Case Study—Step 5
 
Interfaces
Interface Fundamentals
Programming with Interfaces
Using Interfaces at Runtime
Bank Case Study—Step 6
Resolving Ambiguities
 
.NET Interfaces and Collections
Collections
Bank Case Study—Step 7
IEnumerable and IEnumerator
Copy Semantics and ICloneable
Comparing Objects
Generic Types
Type-Safe Collections
Object Initializers
Collection Initializers
Anonymous Types
Bank Case Study—Step 8
 
Delegates and Events
Delegates
Anonymous Methods
Lambda Expressions
Events
 
Introduction to Windows Forms
Creating Windows Applications Using Visual Studio 2019
Partial Classes
Buttons, Labels and Textboxes
Handling Events
Listbox Controls
 
Newer Features in C#
Dynamic Data Type
Named and Optional Arguments
Variance in Generic Interfaces
Asynchronous Programming Keywords
New Features in C# 6 and C# 7
Nullable Reference Types
Record Types
Top-level Statements
 
Appendix A.  Learning Resources
 
Electronic File Supplements
 
Supplement 1. Using Visual Studio 2022
 
Signing into Visual Studio
Overview of Visual Studio 2022
Creating a Console Application
Project Configurations
Debugging
Multiple-Project Solutions
 
Supplement 2.  Language Integrated Query (LINQ)
 
What Is LINQ?
Basic Query Operators
Filtering
Ordering
Aggregation
 
Supplement 3.  Unsafe Code and Pointers in C#
 
Unsafe Code
C# Pointer Type

Course Directory [training on all levels]

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.NET Uses & Stats

.NET is Used For:
Windows Applications Business Enterprise Applications Software Development Web Applications
Difficulty
Popularity
Year Created
2000
Pros
In Demand: 
C# along with Java is one of the top languages in demand for employers. 
 
.Net Library:
C# is integrated with the .Net Library thereby providing access to a vast archive of functionality and support. 
 
Team Friendly:
Multiple developers can easily work together on a project. 
 
Compiled Language:
The code that is stored on a public-facing server is in binary form. In other words, if your server gets hacked, the hacker doesn't automatically have access to your source code. 
 
Transferable:
C# roots are derived from C which means that the structure is transferable to other languages like Java, Objective C, PHP and C++. 
Cons

Steep Learning Curve:
For beginners, C# is not the easiest program to start with. 

Windows Application Exclusively:
Any .NET application needs a Windows platform to execute which means that companies using Linux servers would need Windows hosting to run a .Net application. 
 
Lack of Support for Older .NET:
Many enterprise organizations keep older operating systems because of the many problems that an upgrade can bring to the platform. Microsoft stops supporting older .NET frameworks after a few operating systems upgrades. 
.NET Job Market
Average Salary
102000
Job Count
32916
Top Job Locations

New York City 
Mountain View
San Francisco 

Complimentary Skills to have along with .NET

Since the .NET development ecosystem spans a wide array of capabilities and tools, it is difficult for .NET developers to know which .NET development skills and training to pursue in order to increase their marketability — and earning potential.  For that reason, learning supplemental languages such as Java, JavaScript, Python, C/C++, and others is expected in today’s competitive skill-set driven playing field.

Interesting Reads Take a class with us and receive a book of your choosing for 50% off MSRP.