Books › Other books › Pro .NET 2.0 XML (Expert's Voice in .NET) by Bipin Joshi (2007-04-15)

Pro .NET 2.0 XML (Expert's Voice in .NET) by Bipin Joshi (2007-04-15) Bipin Joshi(Author)

Rating Star 2 / 5 - 5 ( 2842)
Book Pro .NET 2.0 XML (Expert's Voice in .NET) by Bipin Joshi (2007-04-15)

Pro .NET 2.0 XML (Expert's Voice in .NET) by Bipin Joshi (2007-04-15)

Available in PDF - DJVU Format | Pro .NET 2.0 XML (Expert's Voice in .NET) by Bipin Joshi (2007-04-15).pdf

 

Original name book: Pro .NET 2.0 XML (Expert's Voice in .NET) by Bipin Joshi (2007-04-15)

Pages: Unknown

Language: Unknown

Publisher: Apress (1871)

By: Bipin Joshi(Author)

Book details


Format *An electronic version of a printed book that can be read on a computer or handheld device designed specifically for this purpose. *Report a Broken Link

PDF
Required Software Any PDF Reader, Apple Preview
Supported Devices Windows PC/PocketPC, Mac OS, Linux OS, Apple iPhone/iPod Touch.
# of Devices Unlimited
Flowing Text / Pages Pages
Printable? Yes

Category - Other books

Bestsellers rank - 6 Rating Star

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Customer Reviews
  • By John Grove on March 26, 2008

    I was looking for a book to get me started in XML. I wasn't interested in Web Services or anything like that, I just wanted to learn how to read through and do some clever things with XML.This book really helped me a lot. This should be the starting place for all .NET programmers wanted to begin XML. I appreciate the book it has helped me tremendously.

  • By Christiano C. Moraes on January 23, 2009

    This is the best dot net 2.0 XML book around. The content is clear and objective, covering every XML class that you can use in an application.But if you need to use XML, and framework 3.0 is not a problem, try looking for a LINQ for XML Book: faster, easier and much more simple!And remember: LINQ for XML is the best LINQ part ever! The other LINQ classes are not so amazing like those ones.

  • By James Holmes on July 3, 2007

    This book has a number of flaws, but it's still a useful book for learning about using XML in the .NET world.There are a number of weakness in the book in that it's rather shallow and leaves out details or concerns on a number of topics. Examples include skimming over a DataSet's ability to infer a schema when reading data in. Are there any drawbacks? When would you use this? When might you want to avoid it?So with the negatives out of the way, let me focus on the positives, because they're definitely there. There's a lot of content on a broad range of topics. There's a very solid introduction to XML which is soundly and concisely written. The discussion of SAX and DOM is nicely done, and there are a large number of fundamentals which are well-written.You'll be able to learn the basics on things like XML's use of DTDs, how schemas roll into things, the basics of validation, and a number of other topics. The chapter on XML in ADO.NET has some good coverage on XML support in DataSets, and there are solid chapters on Web Services, SQL Server support, and a chapter which combines remoting, XML in ASP.NET, and configuration files. Joshi also wraps in a chapter on XML's role in WCF.I think the book's a solid introduction to XML in the .NET world.

  • By Software Engineer on June 20, 2007

    Book is extremly poorly written and covers just a little more than MSDN documentation.The entire book is copy-pasted template paragraphs of the following format:- 2-3 lines of code- a paragraph of 5-10 lines explaining what it does, almost always following the same template:"The code creates a class named Employee with five public properties: EmployeeID, FirstNmae, LastName, HomePhone and Notes... " page 284"The code creates an instance of the proxy class... The code then binds..." 287"The code creates a form-level var... The code then creates..." 288"The code creates an instance ... It then sets..." 289...and so on the entire book.Imagine someone commenting every line of code he's written. EVERY line. And using the same copy-pasted phrase for that.For example:page 283 contains a simple class Employee with 5 simple properties (name, id etc.) Nothing more. That simpliest straight-forward code is spread over 2(!) pages (seriously, I can send you a scan of the page if you like, huge empty space in between the code lines), with a paragraph before the code and after, explaining what is inside this class.

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