Visual Basic 2005: A Developer's Notebook Matthew MacDonald


ISBN-10: 0596007264
ISBN-13: 978-0596007263 format :C

Book Description
When Microsoft introduced the Visual Basic .NET programming language, as part of its move to the .NET Framework two years ago, many developers willingly made the switch. Millions of others, however, continued to stick with Visual Basic 6. They weren’t ready for such a radical change, which included an object-oriented environment similar to Java. They liked the old Visual Basic just fine. In an effort to win over those diehard VB6 developers, the company has included a new version of VB.NET in its upcoming next generation release of the Visual Studio .NET development platform. Visual Basic 2005 comes with innovative language constructs, new compiler features, dramatically enhanced productivity and an improved debugging experience. The language’s new version is now available in beta release, and Microsoft is encouraging developers to give it a test drive. Visual Basic 2005: A Developer’s Notebook provides the ideal test track. With nearly 50 hands-on projects, this practical introduction to VB 2005 will bring you up to speed on all the new features of this language by allowing you to work with them directly. The book summarizes the changes that VB 2005 brings, and tells you how to acquire, install and configure the beta version of VB 2005 SDK. Each project or experiment explores a different feature, with emphasis on changes that can increase productivity, simplify programming tasks, and help you add new functionality to your applications. This one-of-a-kind book also offers suggestions for further experimentation, links to on-line documentation and other sources of information, and practical notes and warnings from the author. The new Developer’s Notebooks series from O’Reilly offers an in-depth first look at important new tools for software developers. Emphasizing example over explanation and practice over theory, they focus on learning by doing you’ll get the goods straight from the masters, in an informal and code-intensive style. For those who want to get up speed with VB 2005 right away, this is the perfect all lab, no lecture guide.

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Barry Robin The Constuction of Buildings Set


Book Description
The five volume series, Barry’s Construction of Buildings, has been established as a standard text on building technology for many years. However, a substantial update has long been required, and while doing this the opportunity has been taken to reduce five volumes to two in a more user-friendly format.

The introductory volume covers domestic construction and brings together material from volumes 1, 2 and part of 5. The extensive revision includes modern concepts on site assembly, environmental issues and safety, and features further reading.

Barry, Robin
Construction of Buildings (5 Volume Set)
Scanned pdf | Blackwell Science, 1999 | 50.1 mb total

Barry, Robin
Construction of Buildings, Vol. 1: Foundations and Oversite Concrete, Walls, Floors, Roofs, 7th Edition
ISBN 0632052619 | Blackwell Science, 1999
Volume 1 (14.13 Mb)

Barry, Robin
Construction of Buildings, Vol. 2: Windows, Doors, Fires, Stairs, Finishes, 5th Edition
ISBN: 0632050926 | Blackwell Science, 1999
Volume 2 (9.48 Mb)

Barry, Robin
Construction of Buildings, Vol 3: Single Storey Frames, Shells and Lightweight Structures, 4th Edition
ISBN: 0632037423 | Blackwell Science, 1999
Volume 3 (7.21 Mb)

Barry, Robin
Construction of Buildings, Vol 4: Multi-storey Buildings, Foundations, Steel Frames, Concrete Frames, 4th Edition
ISBN: 0632039116 | Blackwell Science, 1999
Volume 4 (10.93 Mb)

Barry, Robin
Construction of Buildings, Vol 5: Building Services, 3rd Edition
ISBN: 0632049324 | Blackwell Science, 1999

MiHd Mirror(Remove partx_)


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Origami Ebooks Collection


Origami (origami) (literally meaning "folding paper") is the art of paper folding. The goal of this art is to create a given result using geometric folds and crease patterns. Origami refers to all types of paper folding, even those of non-Asian origin.

Origami only uses a small number of different folds, but they can be combined in a variety of ways to make intricate designs. In general, these designs begin with a square sheet of paper, whose sides may be different colors, and usually proceed without cutting or fastening the paper. Contrary to most popular belief, traditional Japanese origami, which has been practiced since the Edo era (1603-1867), has often been less strict about these conventions, sometimes cutting the paper during the creation of the design (Kirigami) or starting with a rectangular, circular, triangular or other non-square sheets of paper.(Courtesy of Wikipedia)

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