Some of the coolest articles on Visual J#...

Hello everyone...

The entire division has been really really busy over the last few weeks! We have just about begun the final phase of the Visual Studio 2005 Beta 2 release. And personally I haven’t much time for anything else – totally absolutely heads down on bug fixing!

Well, what better job in the world that to write code, debug and fix bugs? And what better place in the world to work than in Microsoft Corporation?

Visual J# rocks!!! Visual Studio rocks!!! Microsoft Corporation rocks!!!

Anyways coming back the topic of this blog, I wanted to let everyone know about some of the coolest articles on Visual J#. Here they are…

Visual J# language features:

1. Delegates in J#: Understand what delegates are and how to use them from Visual J#.

2. Exception handling in J#: How does Visual J# integrate the Java-language exception handling model with the one provided by the CLR.

3. Properties in J#: Learn how to author and consume .NET properties and indexers from Visual J#.

Migrating to .NET:

1. Moving from WFC to the .NET Framework: An overview and comparison of Windows Foundation Classes and .NET Framework class library.

2. Migrating Java Applets to Microsoft J# Browser Controls: Learn all about J# Browser Controls and how to migrate Java Applets to .NET Framework… (There are 4 sub-articles, be sure to go through them also)

Problem solving using Visual J#:

1. Design Concepts using Visual J#: Review design solutions available in Visual J#.

2. Delegates in Action: Learn how to use Delegates in Visual J# for problem solving

3. Solving Constraints: This is a cool one – design a system representing an equation with more that one variable.

These articles are written by Pratap Lakshman. He is the Lead Program Manager in the Visual J# team. And he is a totally cool dude! You can reach him here.

For more articles stay tuned on this or if you have an RSS reader, subscribe to the RSS feed for Visual J#.

In my next post, I will be writing on Object Test Bench – my pet feature in Visual Studio 2005 and the one I have been working on for the last year or so…

See you later…