Introduction to .NET Framework 3.0
Publisher: Wikibooks 2010
The .NET Framework 3.0 has been created mainly as an extension of .NET 2.0. Hence, most of the features of .NET 2.0 would be workable with .NET 3.0. Migration from .NET 2.0 to .NET 3.0 is easy as it involves only the upgradation of the features and not a complete installation of the .NET 3.0 framework. Applications written and run in .NET 2.0 will still continue to run in .NET 3.0 without affecting the execution of .NET 3.0 specific applications.
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Table of contents: Getting started with .NET Framework; Collections; XmlSerializer; HTTP clients; Exceptions; LINQ; Networking; NuGet packaging system; Reflection; Dictionaries; HTTP servers; Settings; Task Parallel Library (TPL); Custom Types; etc.
by Kevin McNeish - Hentzenwerke Publishing
An overview of the .NET Framework and the C# and Visual Basic .NET languages. The author provides plenty of 'how to', 'step-by-step' and 'best practices' information that will help you climb the .NET learning curve and get up and running quickly.
- Microsoft Press
This book provides architecture-level and design-level guidance for application architects and developers that need to build distributed solutions with Microsoft .NET Framework. This guide assumes you are familiar with .NET component development.
by Nate Barbettini - recaffeinate.co
I wrote this book to help developers and people interested in web programming learn about ASP.NET Core 2.0, a new framework for building web applications and APIs. This short book is structured as a tutorial. You'll build an app from start to finish.