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Daryl Wise and Linda Hellfritsch

Course Technology PTR

A part of Cengage Learning


Secrets of Corel Painter Experts will give you both technical
and creative insights into the artistic working processes
of some of today’s top artists, illustrators, designers, and
photographers working with digital art tools.
Painter software has been on the market for more than 20
years, and some of the experts featured in this book have
been using it since it first became available. The collective
wisdom and experience of all the artists featured in this
book make for a powerful resource and instructional
guide. We hope that you will find this book to be not
only educational and enjoyable, but inspiring as well.
—Daryl and Linda

e-books shop
Secrets of Corel® Painter™ Experts:
Tips, Techniques, and Insights
for Users of All Abilities

About the Authors
Daryl Wise has worked for the past 15 years as the owner/operator of StreetWise PR,
a small public relations and marketing firm near the Silicon Valley. Some clients
include or have included Macworld Expos, the artist Peter Max, HP, Ambient Design,
Adesso, Pixelmator, GLUON, and e frontier. He was director of the Santa Cruz
Digital Arts Festival for three years and is a member of Cabrillo College’s Digital Arts
Advisory Committee. He is the author of Secrets of Award-Winning Digital Artists
(Wiley) as well as Secrets of Poser Experts (Course Technology PTR).

Linda Hellfritsch holds degrees in traditional art and graphic design. She is a fine
artist, freelance commercial artist, Web designer, and writer living in La Selva Beach,
California. She has curated and hung both traditional and digital art exhibitions in
San Jose, San Francisco, Monterey, San Clemente, and Santa Cruz. Her areas of
expertise include art, design, art history, and arts education. Linda works primarily
with traditional mixed media, although her work has required her to design and
develop digital graphic arts products. This exposure to digitally produced art has
awakened her curiosity and hunger to learn more about digital art tools. She has
spent the past several years talking to digital artists, experiencing their work, and
learning their secrets. Linda’s background in traditional fine art gives her a unique
perspective as a traditional artist in a digital world. In her spare time, she works as
a scenic painter and props builder at the new Crocker Theater in Aptos, California.

Acknowledgments
From Daryl Wise
I would like to acknowledge the following individuals who helped make this book
possible. First, I need to sincerely thank the creative, passionate, and talented artists
who agreed to participate in this book.

I want to thank my dear friend and book partner, Linda Hellfritsch. She worked
closely with the editors on every detail of the book and kept the book (and me) on
track. She worked long hours to make everything “just right.” Her graphics and art
background combined with her creative eye for style gave the book its “pop.” And
her mastery of the English language made the book easy to read and understand.
Thank you to my friends and colleagues at Fractal Design and those I met while
working for the company. Because of Painter, I have been fortunate to cross paths
with so many interesting and creative people! Although they are no longer with us,
I want to acknowledge Bob Lansdon and Karena Vance—I cherish the time I spent
with them.

Also, I want to thank the team from Cengage Learning who steered us in the right
direction throughout the entire book-writing process: acquisitions editor, Heather
Hurley; project and copy editor, Karen Gill; layout tech, Shawn Morningstar; proofreader,
Gene Redding; indexer, Kelly Talbot; and DVD creator, Brandon Penticuff.
Thank you to Corel Painter’s product manager, Rob MacDonald, and Steve Szoczei,
our tech editor.

And of course, thanks to Mark Zimmer and Tom Hedges for creating an amazing
product! I was fortunate to have worked at Fractal Design for years, and as anyone
who worked on Painter will tell you, “It was a heck of a ride!” Painter gave me my
professional start in public relations and marketing, and more importantly, my launch
into the computer graphics community. I am sorry though that my good friend,

From Linda Hellfritsch
To begin with, I want to sincerely thank all the artists who have agreed to be featured
in this book. Thank you for sharing the wonderful artwork, tips, techniques, and
insights contained in these pages. Each of you has generously contributed a great deal
of time, effort, and patience to prepare answers to our questions, write tutorials, and
make screen shots to illustrate your techniques. Through your words, I feel as if I have
come to know each of you in a personal way, and I have thoroughly enjoyed myself
as I worked through each and every tutorial during the writing of this book. Without
your generous contributions of time, effort, and artwork, this book would not have
been possible.

Thank you to my close friend Daryl for inviting me to coauthor this book. Your passion
for digital art, along with your unwavering vision, has been a motivating force in
making this book a reality. I am thrilled to be a part of this with you.
Thank you to Karen Gill, the best editor in the world. I am deeply grateful for all that
I have learned from you. Thank you for your continued patience with all my questions
as I learned the ropes. Working with you has been an absolute joy! Thanks, too,
to the rest of the team at Cengage Learning for believing in this project, and to Steve
Szoczei, at Corel, for his technical supervision.

Thank you to Jesse DeRooy, my wonderful, fun friend. Your advice and support have
been invaluable to my understanding of the book-writing process.
To my family and friends, thank you for the continuing encouragement and support
that you have provided over the many months that this book has taken to complete.
You have kept me smiling and forced me to take much-needed breaks from working
at the computer. And a very special thank you to Tanner for bringing me dinners at
my computer, giving me shoulder rubs as I worked, and for taking the awesome picture
of Daryl and me.

Tom Hedges, will not see this book. I know he would have really liked it!

Introduction
What You’ll Find in This Book
The concept for this book is to give you the feeling of
being inside the personal studio of each expert profiled in
these pages. The chapters are designed as a conversation
with the artist about an individual creative process.
You’ll learn their answers to questions and see detailed,
step-by-step techniques demonstrated. Each chapter
features incredible artwork accompanied by background
text and illustrations, all relating to Painter.

Who This Book Is For
This book was created as a way to help you learn from
Painter experts, regardless of your skill level. It is for
artists, non-artists, and art lovers. It is for not only all
Painter and other graphics software users—from the
beginner to the professional—but traditional artists and
those who aspire to become artists. Although this book
contains in-depth technical information that is useful for
professionals and expert digital artists, it also has simple
step-by-step techniques and information that will be useful
for hobbyists, novices, and traditional artists looking
to explore another medium.

How This Book Is Organized
This book is organized into chapters according to the
Painter expert’s area of expertise, such as concept art, fine
art, illustration, design, and photography. Each chapter
details the professional background of an individual
expert and includes techniques, insights, and resources
followed by an image gallery highlighting some of their
work, both personal and professional.
What’s on the DVD
On the DVD included with this book, you will find
many items submitted by the Painter experts, and by
Corel, that are useful, enjoyable, and inspiring.
At the end of each chapter in the book is an “On the
DVD” section that lists what is inside each artist’s folder.
The Painter experts featured in this book have designated
folders on the DVD where you can access their image
gallery, motion graphics, tutorials, favorite Internet links, and free content.

You will also find a free, 30-day, full working demo
version of Painter 11, courtesy of Corel.
Please remember that the artwork, graphics, content,
and tutorials are property of the artist and cannot be
reproduced without their express written permission.
Any free content included on the DVD can be used only
for noncommercial use, unless specified otherwise or by
consent of the artist.

The History of Painter
by John Derry, Cher Threinen-Pendarvis, Robert
MacDonald, and Steve Szoczei (with contributions by
Painter creators Mark Zimmer and Tom Hedges)
Painter 1: Natural Media
Mark Zimmer and Tom Hedges founded Fractal Design
Corporation in 1990.
Entranced by the new Wacom tablet, Mark Zimmer
developed Painter at his house starting in September
1990, and he kept it a secret until late December 1990
when he first showed it to Tom Hedges. During this
time, he literally put a microscope to pencil sketches and
measured the colors of felt pen combinations. He developed
a way for texture to interact with an image through
a brush and for brushstrokes to overlay and darken like a
color pencil. He demonstrated this to investors in January
1991, and Painter was born. Designers Hal Rucker and
Cleo Huggins showed the team the “paint can” package
design, and it was chosen for this special product.
Mark and Tom debuted the Painter product at Boston
MacWorld in August 1991 and hired John Derry at the
same show. The product shipped two days later.
The first release of Painter brought to the computer
incredibly realistic natural-media tools: grainy charcoal
and chalk, felt tip markers that bled into paper, and
many other brushes and art materials.

Painter 2: Realistic Watercolor and More
Painter 2 was released in 1992 using a marketing campaign
titled “So Hot, So Cool.” Whereas Painter 1.0 and 1.2
announced a new type of software to the world, Painter 2
exploded with a variety of tools no one had ever seen before.
The two biggest features in Painter 2 were Apply Lighting
and Watercolor, which were then unprecedented in the
world of digital graphics. Apply Lighting borrowed from the
lexicon of three-dimensional (3D) software and gave it a 2D
home. At that time, the watercolor was part of the image
canvas, but it yielded realistic results, with the transparent
pigment settling into the crevices of the paper grain. Artists
saw right away that they could use it both to paint beautiful
watercolor-like images and to color pen-and-ink sketches. It
was amazing to brush on washes of transparent liquid paint
and see it settle into the crevices of the paper grain.

Painter X2: Multiple Floating Selections
The creative team was inspired, and more exciting tools
were on the way. Within three months of releasing Painter
2, Fractal Design unleashed an extension for Painter 2.
This extension, called Painter X2, was revolutionary
because it provided the first commercially available
Macintosh-based image compositing environment for
desktop computers. The concept of multiple objects was
well established within the world of vector-based applications
such as Illustrator and CorelDRAW, but no one had
ever presented it within a raster- or pixel-based system.
The credit for introducing layers must go to Alvy Ray
Smith, who is a true pioneer within the computer graphics
community. Most of us are familiar with alpha channels
and use them in our current workflows. An innovative
genius, Alvy Ray Smith coinvented both alpha channels
and paint systems in general. Today it might seem odd to
get excited about something so universally employed as
layers, but when X2 was first publicly demonstrated, the
enthralled crowds couldn’t believe their eyes!

Painter 3: New Multimedia and Supermedia Tools
By now, Painter’s interface was being filled to the bursting
point. As a result, the team designed a new drawer-based
interface to contain the art materials, and the new user
interface would enable the expansion of Painter well into the future.
The team introduced new multimedia and “supermedia”
tools in Painter 3. The team rolled the multiple-selection
paradigm of Painter X2 into the program. With the layer
environment implemented, it was a just a short step to
come up with an onion-skinning feature for animators.
Painter 3 unveiled a set of animation tools that could be
used with virtually all the expressive media in Painter.
Frame stacks, a set of animated images, allowed the
frames to be edited individually with Painter tools and
then played back, as with a movie or animation. With
frame stacks, you could also open a QuickTime movie or
a Windows movie.
The Image Hose, a new supermedia feature, was introduced
in Painter 3. Many tools in Painter simulate the visual
nuances of traditional media, but the Image Hose uses an
opposite approach in allowing the creation of imagery
that has no traditional counterpart. In a digital-imaging
environment, you do not have to adhere to simulations
based only on tradition.
Painter 3 also introduced exciting new brushes that simulated
large bundles of brush hairs. With the Brush Controls,
artists could now control the density and coarseness of a
simulated brush tip.
Whether users worked with natural media, supermedia,
or video editing, Painter 3 empowered their creativity.

Painter 4: Moving Along with Web Tools,
Mosaics, and Other Cool Effects
The release of Painter 4 in 1995 led Fractal Design to an
initial public offering. Painter 4 introduced Net Painter
and Web Painter, which were both directly tied into the
rise of the World Wide Web. Net Painter took advantage
of the interconnection of geographically diverse Painter
systems, which enabled collaborative artwork creation.
Web Painter allowed images to be saved in the popular
Web-centric GIF and JPEG formats and enabled the
creation of image maps for use with Web page designs.
With the Mosaic feature, artists could design imagery in
the style of traditional tiled mosaics. Unlike traditional
mosaics, however, this feature enabled users to clone a
photographic source into a mosaic. Individual tiles could
be edited for shape and color. Again, Painter took another
difficult traditional medium and made it easy and flexible
to work with in the digital realm.
Painter 4 also introduced the concept of live free transform
using a “reference” floater. Rather than manipulating and
potentially degrading the pixels of a floater, a reference
floater retains the original image’s pixel information in
memory. The floater can then be resized, distorted, and so
on with the final calculation withheld until the reference
floater is committed. The result is a high-quality image
without the softness or artifacts that occur with repeated manipulation.

Painter 5: Impasto and More
In 1997, Painter 5 burst onto the scene with more realistic
art tools and “supernatural” media. The most innovative
features for this release were the incredible Impasto
media layer, which allowed interaction with thick paint,
complete with realistic highlights and shadows, and the
Liquid Metal media layer, which simulated the properties
of a viscous mercury-like liquid. Dynamic floaters were
also introduced; these were exciting special-effect layers
that could be applied to images nondestructively to create
other hot effects. Photo brushes made photo retouching
easy, and other plug-in brushes like the Gooey brushes
made manipulating photos and other imagery more fun.
Painter 6: High-Performance Brushes
and a Leaner Interface
When Painter 6 was released in 1999, users were excited
about the leaner, meaner interface. Painter 5 had contained
palettes that were filled to the brim. In addition to the
Brushes palette, Painter 6 combined the controls and
the art materials into three expandable palettes: Brush
Controls, Art Materials, and Objects.
These new brushes enabled an artist to create rich brushstrokes,
and with the addition of color variability, an
artist could load each brush with multiple colors. It was
also possible to enjoy the look and feel of “wet” paint—
new paint that mixed with existing paint as you applied
new brushwork. These new brushes also responded to tilt
and bearing—new features that were unveiled with the
new generation of Wacom tablets. Painting was more
intuitive and responsive than ever before.
In 2000, Corel Corporation purchased Painter from
MetaCreations and began research toward the development of Painter 7.

Painter 7: Creative New Media Layers and More
Painter 7 was the first version to be completely developed
under Corel’s ownership, and it presented two new media
layers: Liquid Ink and Watercolor. In 2001, Painter 7 was
launched at Macworld in New York City, and the aisles of
the trade show were filled with excited crowds as they
watched the demos of running, dripping watercolor and
thick, gooey liquid ink.
With the Liquid Ink layer in Painter 7, users enjoyed
painting with a thick, gluey ink medium that was
resolution independent, which meant that a small file
could be resized without loss of quality.
Corel Painter 8: Efficiency and Compatibility
Corel Painter 8 was released in 2003, and users were
enthusiastic about the redesigned, more mainstream
interface. Adobe Photoshop users were happy to find that
Corel Painter 8 was more compatible with Photoshop.
Layers and masks operated more like Photoshop, and it
was easier to port files between the two programs. Corel
Painter 8 also boasted hundreds of new brushes, organized
more easily into 30 brush categories. The Brush Creator
made it easier for new users to experiment with creating
their own brush variants using the Transposer and the
Randomizer, whereas advanced users were pleased to
find their familiar brush controls located in the Stroke
Designer. Often-used controls were included in a new
context-sensitive Property Bar.
Another exciting feature of Corel Painter 8 was the Mixer
palette, which users had been requesting a long time.
The Mixer palette offered a visually intuitive method for
arriving at a desired color or color range. Users could use
brush and palette knife tools to select color from a variety
of locations and then intermix the colors on a mixing pad.
They could then save these mixing pads to and retrieve
them from a large library of visually mixed color sources.
Corel Painter IX: Performance and Stability
With Corel Painter IX, the engineers at Corel reworked
the Painter code base to simplify, streamline, update, and
modernize it. The result of their efforts was a faster, much
more stable application.
The most exciting new painting feature in Corel Painter
IX was the Artists’ Oils brush category. When Corel
Painter 8 was released, many users fell in love with the
brush used within the Mixer; unfortunately, it was available
solely within the Mixer palette. Because of significant
user requests, this brush from the Mixer palette in Corel
Painter 8 was significantly improved and available as the
Artists’ Oils brush category in Corel Painter IX.

Painter X: Art and Passion
With the launch of Painter X, the engineers pushed the
painting capabilities to a new level. With the introduction
of RealBristle painting technology, Painter gave artists the
unprecedented look and feel of traditional bristle brushes.
These brushes allowed artists to rotate flat brushes and
multiload paint on one brush from the mixing palette.
Corel continued to push the speed and performance with
this version and introduced a new and improved auto
painting palette, which allowed photographers to take
their artistic vision even further with the new photo
painting capabilities.

Painter 11: Changing What’s Possible in Art
The latest version of Painter was developed with the help
of the community. The Painter community is a strong
and loyal following that had been requesting a number of
features. This version introduced a resizable color palette
and mixer palette. In addition, the engineers rebuilt the
color management tools so that artists would no longer
experience color shifting between Painter and other applications
like Photoshop.
Painter 11 expanded a continuation of the RealBristle
in Painter X with dry media. With a number of pencils,
chalks, and blenders, artists are now able to shade with
the side of a sharp media when using tilt with a pen tablet.

Final Thoughts
With every new release of Painter, feedback from users
has been fundamental to honing and improving the program’s
capabilities. When it comes to providing creative
professionals with a broad range of expressive art-making
tools, Corel Painter is still unequaled. With its passionate
and incredibly loyal user base, Corel Painter should continue
to thrive for a long time to come.

The developers of Painter long ago defined its central
theme: faithfully capture the subtleties of the artist’s hand
for the purpose of personal creative expression. This continues
to be the driving force behind both its popularity
and its development.

Painter continues to push the creative boundaries brought
on by traditional media and other digital applications.
Leveraging the texturing and customization abilities of
the Painter brush engine allows artists to express the art
they have always envisioned. After seeing the visions
of the 17 artists profiled in this book, we hope you will
feel inspired to do the same.


Table of Contents
Chapter 1: Andreas Rocha
About the Artist 1
Artist’s Statement 1
Influences 1
Techniques 2
Step-by-Step Tutorial:
Quick Concepts with Painter 2
Insights 6
The Creative Process 6
Favorite Features 6
Customizable Tools 6
Timesaving Tips 6
Finished Work 7
Q&A 7
Resources 8
On the DVD 8
Links 8
Gallery 9

Chapter 2: Waheed Nasir
About the Artist 21
Artist’s Statement 21
Influences 21
Techniques 22
Step-by-Step Tutorial:
“Those Gloomy Hours” 22
Insights 27
The Creative Process 27
Favorite Features 27
Timesaving Tips 27
Finished Work 28
Q&A 28
Resources 29
On the DVD 29
Links 29
Gallery 30

Chapter 3: Richard Swiatlowski
About the Artist 41
Artist’s Statement 41
Influences 41
Techniques 42
Step-by-Step Tutorial: “A New York Minute”
Photo Collage in Photoshop 42
Step-by-Step Tutorial: Using Paper
Textures to Build Up Depth and Richness 44
Insights 46
The Creative Process 46
Favorite Features 46
Finished Work 46
Q&A 47
Resources 47
On the DVD 47
Links 47
Gallery 48

Chapter 4: Song Yang
About the Artist 57
Artist’s Statement 57
Influences 57
Techniques 58
Step-by-Step Tutorial:
Character Painting 58
Insights 60
The Creative Process 60
Favorite Features 60
Customizable Tools 60
Finished Work 60
Q&A 60
Resources 61
On the DVD 61
Links 61
Gallery 62

Chapter 5: Aileen Strauch
About the Artist 75
Artist’s Statement 75
Influences 75
Techniques 76
Step-by-Step Tutorial:
Manga Character Illustration Techniques 76
Insights 83
The Creative Process 83
Favorite Features 83
Customizable Tools 83
Timesaving Tips 83
Finished Work 83
Q&A 84
Resources 85
On the DVD 85
Links 85
Gallery 86

Chapter 6: Wonman Kim
About the Artist 91
Artist’s Statement 91
Influences 91
Techniques 92
Step-by-Step Tutorial:
“Samurai War” 92
Insights 102
The Creative Process 102
Favorite Features 102
Customizable Tools 102
Finished Work 102
Q&A 103
Resources 103
On the DVD 103
Links 103
Gallery 104

Chapter 7: Brian Haberlin
About the Artist 111
Artist’s Statement 111
Influences 111
Techniques 112
Step-by-Step Tutorial:
Create a Pattern Brush…
“The Spawn Way!” 112
Step-by-Step Tutorial:
Creating Natural Pattern Pens 115
Insights 117
The Creative Process 117
Favorite Features 117
Customizable Tools 117
Timesaving Tips 118
Finished Work 118
Q&A 118
Resources 119
On the DVD 119
Links 119
Gallery 120

Chapter 8: Benjamin
About the Artist 127
Artist’s Statement 127
Influences 127
Techniques 128
Step-by-Step Tutorial:
The Creation Process of an Image 128
Insights 132
The Creative Process 132
Favorite Features 132
Timesaving Tips 133
Finished Work 134
Q&A 134
Resources 135
On the DVD 135
Links 135
Gallery 136

Chapter 9: Youchan
About the Artist 147
Artist’s Statement 147
Influences 147
Techniques 148
Step-by-Step Tutorial:
Masking 148
Insights 150
The Creative Process 150
Favorite Features 150
Timesaving Tips 150
Finished Work 150
Q&A 151
Resources 151
On the DVD 151
Links 151
Gallery 152

Chapter 10: Pete Revonkorpi
About the Artist 157
Artist’s Statement 157
Influences 157
Techniques 158
Step-by-Step Tutorial:
Smoothing 158
Insights 159
The Creative Process 159
Favorite Features 159
Timesaving Tips 160
Finished Work 160
Q&A 160
Resources 161
On the DVD 161
Links 161
Gallery 162

Chapter 11: Torsten Wolber
About the Artist 171
Artist’s Statement 171
Influences 171
Techniques 172
Step-by-Step Tutorial:
“Trophies” 172
Insights 179
The Creative Process 179
Favorite Features 179
Timesaving Tips 179
Finished Work 180
Q&A 180
Resources 181
On the DVD 181
Links 181
Gallery 182

Chapter 12: Jean-Luc Touillon
About the Artist 191
Artist’s Statement 191
Influences 191
Techniques 192
Step-by-Step Tutorial:
Aquatint-Style Portrait 192
Insights 194
The Creative Process 194
Favorite Features 194
Customizable Tools 194
Timesaving Tips 194
Finished Work 194
Q&A 195
Resources 196
On the DVD 196
Links 196
Gallery 197

Chapter 13: Chet Phillips
About the Artist 205
Artist’s Statement 205
Influences 205
Techniques 206
Step-by-Step Tutorial: Creating a
Steampunk Monkey Trading Card 206
Insights 213
The Creative Process 213
Favorite Features 213
Customizable Tools 213
Finished Work 213
Q&A 213
Resources 214
On the DVD 214
Links 214
Gallery 215

Chapter 14: Mike Thompson
About the Artist 221
Artist’s Statement 221
Influences 222
Techniques 222
Step-by-Step Tutorial:
“First Sunday” Movie Poster 222
Insights 230
The Creative Process 230
Favorite Features 230
Customizable Tools 230
Timesaving Tips 230
Finished Work 231
Q&A 231
Resources 232
On the DVD 232
Links 232
Gallery 233

Chapter 15: Dwayne Vance
About the Artist 239
Artist’s Statement 239
Influences 239
Techniques 240
Step-by-Step Tutorial:
Hot Rod Vignette 240
Step-by-Step Tutorial:
Custom Cloud Brush 244
Insights 246
The Creative Process 246
Favorite Features 246
Customizable Tools 246
Timesaving Tips 246
Finished Work 246
Q&A 247
Resources 248
On the DVD 248
Links 248
Gallery 249

Chapter 16: John Derry
About the Artist 259
Artist’s Statement 259
Influences 259
Techniques 260
Step-by-Step Tutorial:
“Chicago in the Round” 260
Insights 264
The Creative Process 264
Favorite Features 264
Customizable Tools 264
Timesaving Tips 264
Finished Work 264
Q&A 264
Resources 265
On the DVD 265
Links 265
Gallery 266

Chapter 17: John Derry
About the Artist 273
Artist’s Statement 273
Influences 274
Techniques 274
Step-by-Step Tutorial: Classic Oil-Style
Portrait from Photography 274
Insights 284
The Creative Process 284
Favorite Features 285
Customizable Tools 285
Timesaving Tips 285
Finished Work 286
Q&A 286
Resources 287
On the DVD 287
Links 287
Gallery 288
Index 298


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Product details
 Price
 2.00 USD
 Pages
 337 p
 File Size
 31,026 KB
 File Type
 PDF format
 ISBN13
 ISBN-10
 eISBN-10
 978-1-4354-5720-1
 1-4354-5720-x
 1-4354-5721-8
 Copyright
 2011 Course Technology 
 2010 Corel Corporation
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═════ ═════

 From Problem Analysis to Program Design

Barbara Doyle

Executive Editor: Marie Lee, Acquisitions Editor: Amy Jollymore, Senior Product Manager: Alyssa Pratt, Editorial Assistant: Jacqueline Lacaire, Content Project Manager: Jennifer Feltri, Art Director: Faith Brosnan, Print Buyer: Julio Esperas, Cover Designer: Saizon Design, Cover Photo: © iStockphoto.com, Copyeditor: Andrea Schein, Indexer: Sharon Hilgenberg, Compositor: Integra


BRIEF CONTENTS

1. Introduction to Computing and Programming
2. Data Types and Expressions
3. Methods and Behaviors
4. Creating Your Own Classes
5. Making Decisions
6. Repeating Instructions
7.Arrays
8. Advanced Collections
9. Introduction to Windows Programming
10. Programming Based on Events
11. Advanced Object-Oriented Programming Features
12. Debugging and Handling Exceptions
13.Working with Files
14.Working with Databases
15.Web-Based Applications


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C# Programming:
From Problem Analysis to Program Design
Third Edition


ACKNOWLEDGMENTS
I would like to express my gratitude for the opportunity to complete the third edition of this
book. Like the other editions, it was a huge undertaking for me. Special thanks go out to Alyssa Pratt, Senior Product Manager at Cengage Learning, for her positive comments, guidance, and support. She was a pleasure to work with again on this new edition. I am grateful to the Quality Assurance team members who verified that each of the examples and
exercise solutions worked properly.Also thanks to the Content Manager and Copy
Editor, Jennifer Feltri and Andrea Schein, who provided great suggestions as we
progressed with the project.

I am very grateful to the following reviewers for their uplifting comments and
suggestions for improvements:
Richard Mowe: St. Cloud State University
Mike Nerino: Alvernia University
Beryl Shaw: Baruch College:CUNY
Gary Smith: Paradise Valley Community College
I hope that the reviewers will see that many of their suggestions were implemented.
The textbook is much improved because of their contributions.
I would also like to thank my family for their understanding while I was writing.
Thanks to my parents, Howard and Alma King, who have always been
sources of encouragement and inspiration. And finally, a big thank you goes out
to David for the support he provided during the completion of this project.


Preface
C# Programming: From Problem Analysis to Program Design requires no previous introduction
to programming and only a mathematical background of high school algebra. The
book uses C# as the programming language for software development; however, the basic
programming concepts presented can be applied to a number of other languages. Instead of
focusing on the syntax of the C# language, this book uses the C# language to present general
programming concepts. It is the belief of the author that once you develop a thorough understanding of one programming language, you can effectively apply those concepts to other
programming languages.

Why C#?
C# is gaining tremendous popularity in the industry. C# is a true object-oriented language
that includes a rich set of instruction statements. C# was the language used for development
of much of .NET, the Microsoft programming paradigm that includes a collection of more
than 2,000 predefined classes that make up the Framework Class Library (FCL).Thus, C# has
access to a large collection of predefined classes similar to those available to Java. C# provides
tools that make it easy to create graphical user interfaces—similar to the tools Visual Basic
programmers have employed for years. C# also provides the pure data crunching horsepower
to which C/C++ programmers have become accustomed. But unlike other languages, C#
was designed from scratch to accommodate Internet and Windows applications. C# is an elegant
and simple object-oriented language that allows programmers to build a breadth of
applications. For these reasons, C# was chosen as the language for this book.

Going Beyond the Traditional CS1 Course
This book was written for the Computer Science 1 (CS1) student and includes all of the
basic programming constructs normally covered in the traditional CS1 foundation course
for the Computer Science curriculum. It includes lots of examples and figures illustrating
basic concepts. But this book goes beyond what is traditionally found in most CS1 textbooks
and, because of the inclusion of a number of advanced applications, this textbook
could also be used in an intermediate course for students who have already been exposed to
some programming concepts.

Advanced Topics
After building a solid programming foundation, this book presents rapid application development techniques that can be used to build a number of advanced types of applications.
Generics, dynamic data types, abstract classes, interfaces, and a number of advanced objectoriented concepts are all introduced. Solutions involving multidimensional arrays and other
advanced collection classes are demonstrated. Illustrating the drag-and-drop construction
approach used with Visual Studio,Windows and Web applications are created. Readers are
introduced to the event-driven programming model, which is based on interactively capturing
and responding to user input on Windows and Web forms. In the past, CS1 courses and
even CS2 courses did not include this model.

For first-time programmers, this book is unusual in introducing applications that retrieve and
update data in databases such as those created using Microsoft Access. A number of visual
development tools are illustrated to connect to data sources. Other interesting topics include
retrieving data using Language-Integrated Query (LINQ), developing stand-alone .dll components (class libraries), and programming applications for mobile devices such as personal
digital assistants (PDAs) and smart phones.All of these advanced features are discussed after the
reader has gained a thorough understanding of the basic components found in programming languages.

CHANGES IN THE THIRD EDITION
C# Programming: From Problem Analysis to Program Design, Third Edition, has been considerably revised and updated to reflect the latest release of Visual C# and .NET 4.0. Additional advanced object-oriented concepts are included. All screenshots are updated to the Visual Studio 2010 IDE.The new edition provides more coverage of visual tools used for development. Heavier emphasis is focused on using the IDE’s drag-and-drop techniques to create
data-bound applications.Windows applications are designed using the Windows Forms paradigm
and readers are also introduced to building applications using the Windows Presentation
Foundation (WPF). Additional Web applications are designed using ASP.NET master pages
and the templates available in Visual Studio. In addition to these changes the third edition
includes several new topics.The following summarizes the changes in the third edition.
1. Chapter have a new section titled “Coding Standards,” which provides a summary of
acceptable conventions or guidelines pertaining to the chapter’s 
topics often focusing on style issues.
2. New Web site resources are added as references to the chapters.
3. Chapters 1 and 2 were combined and readers begin developing applications immediately
in the first chapter.
4. A full chapter is devoted to methods and behaviors before readers are introduced
to writing their own classes.
5. Two full chapters are devoted to collection classes. Readers are first introduced
to array basics in Chapter 7. Chapter 8 builds on this knowledge to enable readers
to create multidimensional arrays,Arraylists, and others collections like hash tables,
queues, and stacks.
6. Chapter 9 includes several new Windows forms controls. Readers are also introduced
to creating Windows application using the 
Windows Presentation Foundation (WPF) in Chapter 10.
7. Chapter 11,Advanced Object-Oriented Programming Features,was expanded to
illustrate the new dynamic typing, which is included with C# 4.0. Sealed classes are
added and the section on generics is expanded.
8. Chapter 14 also introduces LINQ and the set of query operators used to query
and manipulate data independent of data sources. Implicitly type variables and
query expressions are introduced. Chapter 14 places a heavier emphasis on illustrating
the visual tools that can be used to create applications that display and update table data.
9. Designing new ASP.NET Web Sites with Visual Studio 2010 creates a master page
and a Cascading Style Sheet (CSS) file. 
Both these file types are illustrated in this new edition in Chapter 15.
10. Appendix A, Customizing the Visual Studio Development Environment, is updated to
highlight features available in Visual Studio 2010.Appendix B, Code Editor Tools,
includes more illustrations and figures. It also highlights working with class diagrams.

APPROACH
A problem-solving methodology based on object-oriented software development is introduced
early and used throughout the book. Programming Examples are presented at the
end of each chapter, and each example follows a consistent approach: analyzing the problem
specifications, designing a solution, implementing the design, and verifying or validating the
solution structures.

The author believes that the best way to learn to program is to experience programming.
This assumption drives the material presented in this textbook. As new concepts are introduced,
they are described using figures and illustrations. Examples are shown and discussed
as they relate to the concept being presented.With a hands-on approach to learning, readers
practice and solidify the concepts presented by completing the end of the chapter exercises.
Readers are also encouraged throughout the book to explore and make use of the more
than 2,000 classes that make up the Framework Class Library (FCL).

Every chapter begins with a list of objectives and a short overview of the previous chapter.
Text in each chapter is supplemented with figures and tables to help visual learners grasp the
concepts being presented. Each chapter is sprinkled with useful tips and hints on the concepts
being presented, and code snippets are embedded as new concepts are introduced in
each chapter. In addition, each chapter contains complete working programs illustrating an
application using C#. Every chapter ends with a Coding Standards section, which provides a
summary of acceptable conventions or guidelines pertaining to the chapter’s topics that focus
on style issues.A summary of the major points covered in that chapter and review exercises
in both objective and subjective formats are included. Every chapter contains 10 programming
exercises that give readers an opportunity to experience programming.

Using this Book for Two Different Courses
Although this book is primarily intended for a beginning programming course, it will also
work well in an intermediate course. For courses introducing students to programming,
Chapters 1 through 8 should be covered in detail. Depending on how quickly students are
able to grasp the material, the course could end in any of the chapters following Chapter 8.
For example, ending with Chapter 9, Introduction to Windows Programming, would give
students an opportunity to get excited about continuing their work in programming in
upcoming semesters.

For an intermediate course, where the first course was taught using a different language, the
last part of Chapter 1 along with Appendices A and B could be read to orient the readers to
running an application using Visual Studio. Students could be encouraged to scan Chapters 2
through 7 and review Chapter 8 more extensively. Scanning these chapters, students could
compare and contrast the details of the C# language with the programming languages they
already know.

For the intermediate course where the first course was taught using C#, Chapters 4, 7, and 8
should be reviewed, because topics covered in these chapters—Creating your Own Classes
and Arrays—are often more difficult for the student to grasp. The remainder of the book
beginning in Chapter 9 would be included for the intermediate course.

Overview of the Chapters
Chapter 1 briefly reviews the history of computers and programming languages including
the evolution of C# and .NET.This chapter explains the difference between structured and
object-oriented programming and includes the software development methodology used
throughout the remainder of the book.This chapter describes the different types of applications
that can be developed using C#. It discusses the basic elements found in a C# program
and illustrates how to compile, run, and debug an application.

The focus in Chapter 2 is data types and expressions. Readers gain an understanding of how
types, classes, and objects are related.They also learn how to perform arithmetic procedures
on the data, how to display formatted data, and how expressions are evaluated using operator
precedence. Chapter 3 extends the manipulation of the data through introducing methods
and behaviors of the data. Readers learn to write statements that call methods and to write
their own class methods.They learn how to pass arguments to methods that return values
and to those that do not. Readers learn to create your own classes in Chapter 4.This chapter introduces the components of a class including the data, property, and method members. Special methods, including constructors, are written. Chapters 5 and 6 introduce control structures that alter the sequential flow of execution. Selection control constructs are introduced in Chapter 5. One-way, multiway, switch, and ternary operators used to make decisions are illustrated. Looping is introduced in Chapter 6.The rich set of iteration operators including while, for, do while, and foreach are explored. Recursive solutions are also explored.
Chapter 7 discusses arrays. This chapter describes how to declare and perform compile-time
initialization of array elements.The Array class and its many members are introduced. Methods
of the string and ArrayList classes are included in Chapter 8. Multidimensional arrays and other
collection classes, including stacks, queues, and hash tables are also introduced in Chapter 8.
Chapters 9 and 10 present a different way of programming, which is based on interactively
responding to events. A number of classes in the FCL that are used to create Windows
applications are introduced. Elements of good design are discussed in Chapter 9. Delegates
are also explored in Chapter 9.Visual Studio’s drag-and-drop approach to rapid application
development is introduced and used in these chapters.The Windows Presentation Foundation
(WPF) is also introduced in Chapter 10 as an alternative approach to Win Forms for
creating Windows applications. Advanced object-oriented programming features are the focus of Chapter 11.You are introduced to component-based development and learn how to create your own class library files. Inheritance, interfaces, abstract classes, sealed classes, generic types, partial classes, and polymorphic programming are discussed in detail. Advanced features such as overriding, overloading, and the use of virtual methods are also included in Chapter 11.You also investigate static versus dynamic typing in Chapter 11.
Chapter 12 discusses debugging and exception handling techniques. The chapter introduces
one of the tools available in Visual Studio, the Debugger, which can be used to
observe the run-time environment, take an up-close look at the code, and locate logic
errors. The try…catch…finally block is discussed for handling exceptions. In addition to
discussing .NET exception classes, custom exceptions are designed.
Chapter 13 presents the basics of creating, opening, closing, reading, and writing files.The
major classes used to work with file and directory systems are introduced. Chapter 14 introduces
a number of new namespaces collectively called ADO.NET, which consists of a managed
set of library classes that enables interaction with databases.The chapter illustrates how
ADO.NET classes are used to retrieve and update data in databases.The visual programming
tools and wizards available with Visual Studio, which simplify accessing data, are covered in
this chapter.The Language-Integrated Query (LINQ) is also introduced in Chapter 14.
The focus of Chapter 15 is on Web applications. Readers explore how the design of Webbased
applications differs from Windows applications.They discover the differences between
static and dynamic Web pages and how HTML and Web server controls differ. Master pages
and Cascading Style Sheets are introduced.Also included in Chapter 15 is an introduction to
mobile applications that can be viewed with small personal devices such as a personal digital
assistant (PDA). Chapter 15 illustrates how validation controls can be used to check users’
input values and shows how the ADO.NET classes, introduced in Chapter 14, can also be
used with Web applications to access database records.

Appendix A presents suggestions for customizing the appearance and behavior of the
Integrated Development Environment (IDE).Appendix B discusses the Code Editor features
of Visual Studio. Code snippets and refactoring are described. These new features improve
programmer productivity by reducing the number of keystrokes required to enter program
statements. This appendix also illustrates developing applications visually using Class
Diagrams.Appendix C lists the Unicode and ASCII (American Standard Code for Information
Interchange) character sets.Appendix D shows the precedence of the C# operators and
Appendix E lists the C# keywords.

FEATURES
Every chapter in this book includes the following features.These features are both conducive
to learning in the classroom and enable you to learn the material at your own pace.
■ Four-color interior design shows accurate C# code and related comments.
■ Learning objectives offer an outline of the concepts discussed in detail in the chapter.
■ Hundreds of visual diagrams throughout the text illustrate difficult concepts.
■ Syntax boxes show the general form for different types of statements.
■ Numbered examples illustrate the key concepts with their relevant code, and the
code is often followed by a sample run.An explanation following that describes the
functions of the most difficult lines of code.
■ Notes highlight important facts about the concepts introduced in the chapter.
■ Numerous tables are included that describe and summarize information compactly for easy viewing.
■ A new Coding Standards section provides a summary of acceptable conventions or
guidelines pertaining to the chapter’s topic.
■ Internet sites listed including tutorials that can be used to enhance concepts are presented.
■ Programming Examples are complete programs featured at the end of the chapter.
The examples contain the distinct stages of preparing a problem specification, analyzing
the problem, designing the solution, and coding the solution.
■ Quick Reviews offer a summary of the concepts covered in the chapter.
■ Exercises further reinforce learning and ensure that students have, in fact, absorbed the material.
■ Programming Exercises challenge students to write C# programs with a specified outcome.
■ The glossary at the end of the book lists all the key terms in alphabetical order along
with definitions for easy reference.
From beginning to end, the concepts are introduced at a pace that is conducive to learning.
The writing style of this book is simple and straightforward, and it parallels the teaching style
of a classroom.The concepts introduced are described using examples and small programs.
The chapters have two types of programs.The first type includes small programs that are part
of the numbered examples and are used to explain key concepts. This book also features
numerous case studies called Programming Examples. These Programming Examples are
placed at the end of the chapters to pull together many of the concepts presented throughout
the chapter.The programs are designed to be methodical and workable. Each Programming
Example starts with a Problem Analysis and is then followed by the Algorithm Design. Every
step of the algorithm is then coded in C#. In addition to teaching problem-solving techniques,
these detailed programs show the user how to implement concepts in an actual C#
program. Students are encouraged to study the Programming Examples very carefully in
order to learn C# effectively.

All source code and solutions have been written, compiled, and tested by quality assurance
with Visual Studio Professional 2010.
Microsoft®Visual C#® can be packaged with this text. Please contact your Course Technology
Sales Representative for more information.


Table of Contents
PREFACE xix
1. Introduction to Computing and Programming 1
History of Computers 2
System and Application Software 6
System Software 7
Application Software 8
Software Development Process 8
Steps in the Program Development Process 9
Programming Methodologies 15
Structured Procedural Programming 15
Object-Oriented Programming 17
Evolution of C# and .NET 20
Programming Languages 20
.NET 21
Why C#? 23
Types of Applications Developed with C# 24
Web Applications 25
Windows Applications 26
Console Applications 27
Exploring the First C# Program 28
Elements of a C# Program 28
Comments 29
Using Directive 30
Namespace 32
Class Definition 32
Main( ) Method 33
Method Body—Statements 34
Compiling, Building, and Running an Application 38
Typing Your Program Statements 38
Compilation and Execution Process 38
Compiling the Source Code Using Visual Studio IDE 39
Debugging an Application 45
Syntax Errors 45
Run-time Errors 46
Creating an Application 47
Programming Example: ProgrammingMessage 47
Resources 52
Quick Review 53
Exercises 55
Programming Exercises 61
2. Data Types and Expressions 65
Data Representation 66
Bits 66
Bytes 66
Binary Numbering System 66
Character Sets 68
Kilobyte, Megabyte, Gigabyte,Terabyte, Petabyte… 69
Memory Locations for Data 70
Identifiers 70
Variables 73
Literal Values 74
Types, Classes, and Objects 75
Types 75
Classes 75
Objects 76
Predefined Data Types 77
Value Types 78
Integral Data Types 79
Floating-Point Types 81
Decimal Types 83
Boolean Variables 84
Declaring Strings 84
Making Data Constant 85
Assignment Statements 86
Basic Arithmetic Operations 89
Increment and Decrement Operations 91
Compound Operations 94
Order of Operations 96
Mixed Expressions 98
Casts 99
Formatting Output 100
Programming Example: CarpetCalculator 104
Coding Standards 112
Naming Conventions 112
Spacing Conventions 113
Declaration Conventions 113
Resources 114
Quick Review 114
Exercises 115
Programming Exercises 120
3. Methods and Behaviors 123
Anatomy of a Method 124
Modifiers 126
Return Type 129
Method Name 130
Parameters 130
Method Body 131
Calling Class Methods 132
Predefined Methods 134
Writing Your Own Class Methods 147
Void Methods 148
Value-Returning Method 149
Types of Parameters 155
Named and Optional Parameters 160
Default Values with Optional Parameters 160
Named Parameters 161
Programming Example: JoggingDistance 162
Coding Standards 170
Naming Conventions 170
Spacing Conventions 171
Declaration Conventions 171
Commenting Conventions 171
Resources 171
Quick Review 172
Exercises 173
Programming Exercises 179
4. Creating Your Own Classes 181
The Object Concept 182
Private Member Data 183
Writing Your Own Instance Methods 187
Constructor 187
Accessor 190
Mutators 191
Other Instance Methods 191
Property 192
Calling Instance Methods 195
Calling the Constructor 195
Calling Accessor and Mutator Methods 197
Calling Other Instance Methods 198
Testing Your New Class 199
Programming Example: RealEstateInvestment 212
Coding Standards 221
Naming Conventions 221
Classes 221
Properties 221
Methods 222
Constructor Guidelines 222
Spacing Conventions 222
Resources 222
Quick Review 223
Exercises 224
Programming Exercises 229
5. Making Decisions 233
Boolean Expressions 234
Boolean Results 234
Conditional Expressions 235
Equality, Relational, and Logical Tests 236
Short-Circuit Evaluation 243
Boolean Data Type 245
if...else Selection Statements 245
One-Way if Statement 246
Two-Way if Statement 250
Nested if…else Statement 256
Switch Selection Statements 261
Ternary Operator ? : 266
Order of Operations 267
Programming Example: SpeedingTicket 269
Coding Standards 278
Guidelines for Placement of Curly Braces 278
Guidelines for Placement of else with Nested if Statements 278
Guidelines for Use of White Space with a Switch Statement 279
Spacing Conventions 279
Advanced Selection Statement Suggestions 279
Resources 280
Quick Review 280
Exercises 282
Programming Exercises 290
6. Repeating Instructions 293
Why Use a Loop? 294
Using the While Statement 294
Counter-Controlled Loop 296
Sentinel-Controlled Loop 300
State-Controlled Loops 309
Using the For Statement Loop 312
Using the Foreach Statement 319
Using the Do...while Structure 320
Nested Loops 323
Recursive Calls 328
Unconditional Transfer of Control 330
Continue Statement 331
Deciding Which Loop to Use 333
Programming Example: LoanApplication 333
Coding Standards 346
Guidelines for Placement of Curly Braces 346
Spacing Conventions 346
Advanced Loop Statement Suggestions 346
Resources 347
Quick Review 347
Exercises 348
Programming Exercises 354
7.Arrays 357
Array Basics 358
Array Declaration 359
Array Initializers 362
Array Access 364
Sentinel-Controlled Access 368
Using Foreach with Arrays 369
Array Class 370
Arrays as Method Parameters 375
Pass by Reference 375
Array Assignment 379
Params Parameters 380
Arrays in Classes 382
Array of User-Defined Objects 384
Arrays as Return Types 384
Programming Example: Manatee Application 391
Coding Standards 401
Guidelines for Naming Arrays 401
Advanced Array Suggestions 401
Resources 401
Quick Review 401
Exercises 402
Programming Exercises 409
8. Advanced Collections 411
Two-Dimensional Arrays 412
Rectangular Array 412
Jagged Array 422
Multidimensional Arrays 422
ArrayList Class 427
String Class 430
Other Collection Classes 434
BitArray 435
Hashtable 436
Queue 438
Stack 439
Programming Example:TempAgency Application 441
Coding Standards 448
Guidelines for Naming Collections 448
Advanced Array Suggestions 448
Resources 449
Quick Review 449
Exercises 450
Programming Exercises 457
9. Introduction to Windows Programming 461
Contrasting Windows and Console Applications 462
Graphical User Interfaces 464
Elements of Good Design 468
Consistency 468
Alignment 469
Avoid Clutter 469
Color 469
Target Audience 469
Using C# and Visual Studio to Create Windows-Based Applications 470
Windows Forms 473
Windows Forms Properties 473
Inspecting the Code Generated by Visual Studio 479
Windows Forms Events 483
Controls 485
Placing,Moving, Resizing, and Deleting Control Objects 488
Methods and Properties of the Control Class 489
Derived Classes of the System.Windows.Form.Control Class 491
Programming Example:TempAgency Application 507
Coding Standards 530
Guidelines for Naming Controls 530
Resources 530
Quick Review 530
Exercises 532
Programming Exercises 536
10. Programming Based on Events 539
Delegates 540
Defining Delegates 540
Creating Delegate Instances 541
Using Delegates 542
Relationship of Delegates to Events 544
Event Handling in C# 545
Event-Handler Methods 546
ListBox Control Objects 546
Creating a Form to Hold ListBox Controls 546
ListBox Event Handlers 549
Multiple Selections with a ListBox Object 550
ComboBox Control Objects 560
Adding ComboBox Objects 561
Handling ComboBox Events 562
Registering a KeyPress Event 562
Programming Event Handlers 563
MenuStrip Control Objects 565
Adding Menus 565
Adding Predefined Standard Windows Dialog Boxes 570
CheckBox and RadioButton Objects 578
CheckBox Objects 578
Adding CheckBox Objects 578
Registering CheckBox Object Events 579
Wiring One Event Handler to Multiple Objects 580
GroupBox Objects 581
RadioButton Objects 581
Adding RadioButton Objects 581
Registering RadioButton Object Events 583
Windows Presentation Foundation (WPF) 592
TabControl Objects 598
Programming Example: DinerGui Application 601
Coding Standards 632
Resources 632
Quick Review 633
Exercises 634
Programming Exercises 640
11. Advanced Object-Oriented Programming Features 643
Object-Oriented Language Features 644
Component-Based Development 645
Inheritance 646
Inheriting from the Object Class 646
Inheriting from Other .NET FCL Classes 647
Creating Base Classes for Inheritance 648
Overriding Methods 651
Creating Derived Classes 652
Making Stand-Alone Components 661
Creating a Client Application to Use the DLL 667
Using ILDASM to View the Assembly 671
Abstract Classes 673
Abstract Methods 673
Sealed Classes 675
Sealed Methods 675
Partial Classes 676
Creating Partial Classes 676
Interfaces 676
Defining an Interface 677
Implementing the Interface 678
.NET Framework Interfaces 681
Polymorphism 682
Polymorphic Programming in .NET 683
Generics 684
Generic Classes 684
Generic Methods 689
Dynamic 689
Dynamic data type 690
var data type 691
Programming Example: StudentGov Application 692
Coding Standards 708
Resources 709
Quick Review 709
Exercises 711
Programming Exercises 716
12. Debugging and Handling Exceptions 719
Errors 720
Run-Time Errors 721
Debugging in C# 722
Exceptions 729
Raising an Exception 732
Bugs, Errors, and Exceptions 733
Exception-Handling Techniques 735
Try…Catch…Finally Blocks 735
Exception Object 739
Exception Classes 741
Derived Classes of the Base Exception Class 741
ApplicationException Class 741
SystemException Class 742
Filtering Multiple Exceptions 743
Custom Exceptions 747
Throwing an Exception 750
Input Output (IO) Exceptions 751
Programming Example: ICW WaterDepth Application 753
Coding Standards 767
Resources 767
Quick Review 768
Exercises 769
Programming Exercises 773
13.Working with Files 775
System.IO Namespace 776
File and Directory Classes 777
File Class 778
Directory Class 782
FileInfo and DirectoryInfo Classes 783
File Streams 785
Writing Text Files 788
Reading Text Files 793
Adding a Using Statement 796
Random Access 799
BinaryReader and BinaryWriter Classes 799
Other Stream Classes 806
FileDialog Class 806
Programming Example: ICW WaterDepth File App 809
Coding Standards 819
Resources 819
Quick Review 819
Exercises 820
Programming Exercises 825
14.Working with Databases 827
Database Access 828
Database Management Systems 828
ADO.NET 829
Data Providers 830
Connecting to the Database 833
Retrieving Data from the Database 834
Processing the Data 839
Updating Database Data 846
Using Datasets to Process Database Records 847
Data Source Configuration Tools 854
Add New Data Source 855
Dataset Object 864
DataGridView Control 866
TableAdapterManager 873
DataSet Designer 874
Connecting Multiple Tables 884
Displaying Data Using Details View 889
Language-Integrated Query (LINQ) 893
Query Expressions 893
Implicitly Typed Local Variables 895
LINQ with Databases 896
LINQ to SQL 898
Coding Standards 899
Resources 899
Quick Review 899
Exercises 901
Programming Exercises 906
15.Web-Based Applications 909
Web-Based Applications 910
Web Programming Model 910
Static Pages 911
Dynamic Pages 914
ASP.NET 915
Visual Web Developer 916
ASP.NET Programming Models 916
Web Forms Page 917
Creating a Web Site 918
Master Pages 922
Cascading Style Sheet (CSS) 924
ASP.NET Empty Web Site 928
Controls 930
HTML Controls 931
HTML Server Controls 935
Web Forms Standard Server Controls 939
Available Web Forms Controls 939
Web Forms Controls of the Common Form Type 941
Adding Common Form-Type Controls 945
Validation, Custom, and Composite Controls 948
Validation Controls 948
Calendar Control 952
DataGrid and GridView Controls 958
AccessDataSource 964
Using Visual Tools to Connect 964
Setting the Visibility Property 968
Other Controls 970
Web Services 972
Web Services Protocols 973
Windows Communication Foundation (WCF) 974
Smart Device Applications (Optional) 976
Silverlight 977
Creating a Smart Device Application 978
Coding Standards 983
Resources 984
Quick Review 984
Exercises 986
Programming Exercises 990
APPENDIX A Visual Studio Configuration 993
Customizing the Development Environment 993
Environment 995
Projects and Solutions 998
Text Editor 999
Debugging 1003
HTML Designer 1003
Windows Forms Designer 1004
Other Options Settings 1004
Customize the Toolbars 1005
APPENDIX B Code Editor Tools 1007
Code Snippets 1007
Refactoring 1009
Extract Method 1009
Rename 1011
Other Refactoring Options 1013
Working with Class Diagrams 1013
Class Details View 1014
Using the Class Diagram to Add Members 1015
Other Code Editor Tips 1017
APPENDIX C Character Sets 1019
APPENDIX D Operator Precedence 1021
APPENDIX E C# Keywords 1023
GLOSSARY 1025
INDEX 1035


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