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Languages : C/C++ - C# .

 

 

http://msdn.microsoft.com/library/default.asp?url=/library/en-us/dncscol/html/csharp12192002.asp

The Article deals with wrapping C++ classes so they can be used from C#. It discusses wrapping C++ classes, which allows you to use the class from both .NET languages and native C++

 

http://msdn.microsoft.com/msdnmag/issues/01/07/ctocsharp/default.aspx

C# builds on the syntax and semantics of C++, allowing C programmers to take advantage of .NET and the common language runtime. While the transition from C++ to C# should be a smooth one, there are a few things to watch out for including changes to new, structs, constructors, and destructors. This article explores the language features that are new to C# such as garbage collection, properties, foreach loops, and interfaces. Following a discussion of interfaces, there's a discussion of properties, arrays, and the base class libraries. The article concludes with an exploration of asynchronous I/O, attributes and reflection, type discovery, and dynamic invocation.

 

http://www.devx.com/SummitDays/Article/11975

Moving from C/C++ to C#: What to Expect They look alike do they play alike? Well, somewhat but there are many subtle differences that will trap you until you get the hang of it. Eric Gunnerson gives you a rundown that will likely save you a lot of headscratching and maybe a landmine or two.

 

http://www.15seconds.com/issue/030729.htm

Porting Unmanaged Legacy C++ Applications That Interact with DB2 Mainframes into .NET/C# - Recently there has been a sudden increase in new development projects for migrating existing C/C++ applications written on the UNIX/Windows platform to .NET. There are a variety of reasons for that, foremost among them being the desire to utilize the wide range of capabilities the .NET Framework offers, such as Web Services, XML support, seamless database access infrastructure using ADO.NET, built-in features like security, versioning, etc. But the task of converting huge systems involving heterogeneous components interacting with each other is easier said than done.

 

http://www.andymcm.com/csharpfaq.htm

C# Frequently Asked Questions for C++ programmers This FAQ tries to address many of the basic questions that C++ developers have when they first come across C#. I recommend that you read the .NET Framework FAQ before reading this one.

 

http://www.dur.ac.uk/barry.cornelius/Java/ from.cpp.to.csharp/master.pdf

From C++ to C# Microsoft have hit back: having fallen out with Sun over Java, they have now developed a rival product. Whereas the Java technology has produced a single language that is portable across many platforms, Microsoft’s .NET Framework provides a number of languages that interoperate, initially only for most varieties of Microsoft Windows

 

http://www.zend.com/zend/art/langdiff.php

Description not available.

 

http://msdn.microsoft.com/library/default.asp?url=/library/en-us/dncscol/html/csharp12192002.asp

The Article deals with wrapping C++ classes so they can be used from C#. It discusses wrapping C++ classes, which allows you to use the class from both .NET languages and native C++

 

http://www.cuj.com/documents/cuj1053025947599/alternatives_in_c_development.pdf

This white paper is relevant for all who are concerned with managing and programming software development projects, in particular for those that wish to protect investments in existing systems and increase the efficiency, quality, and speed of development in C and C++.

 

http://msdn.microsoft.com/library/default.asp?url=/library/en-us/dnroad/html/road07102002.asp

Making the Move from C++ to C#

 

http://www.c-sharpcorner.com/Articles/CtoCsJG.asp

Description not available.

 

http://www.csharphelp.com/archives/archive138.html

Similarities and Difference between C# and Other Languages You should know that many C/C++ developers have been asking this question: Is C# a new programming language or a new version of C/C++. My answer to both questions is that none of these definitions is true. Well, in this article I'm going to go under the hood and show you that C# is a cocktail of Java, C, C++ and Delphi/C++ Builder from Borland. Let's first take a look what C# programming language really is.

 

http://www.developerfusion.com/show/1742/

A Quick view from C/C++ to C# - Introduction

 

http://www.andymcm.com/csharpfaq.htm

C# Frequently Asked Questions for C++ programmers This FAQ tries to address many of the basic questions that C++ developers have when they first come across C#. I recommend that you read the .NET Framework FAQ before reading this one.

 

http://msdn.microsoft.com/msdnmag/issues/01/07/ctocsharp/default.aspx

C# builds on the syntax and semantics of C++, allowing C programmers to take advantage of .NET and the common language runtime. While the transition from C++ to C# should be a smooth one, there are a few things to watch out for including changes to new, structs, constructors, and destructors. This article explores the language features that are new to C# such as garbage collection, properties, foreach loops, and interfaces. Following a discussion of interfaces, there's a discussion of properties, arrays, and the base class libraries. The article concludes with an exploration of asynchronous I/O, attributes and reflection, type discovery, and dynamic invocation.

 

http://www.amazon.com/exec/obidos/tg/detail/-/0766846822/103-9088167-0672611?v=glance

Jamsa's C/C++/C# Programmer's Bible

 

http://www.csharphelp.com/archives2/archive370.html

Manipulating Strings The Way C/C++ Programmers Use To By Sagiv Hadaya

 

http://www.c-sharpcorner.com/Articles/CAndOtherLanguagesJG.asp

Description not available.

 

http://www.devx.com/SummitDays/Article/11975

Moving from C/C++ to C#: What to Expect They look alike do they play alike? Well, somewhat but there are many subtle differences that will trap you until you get the hang of it. Eric Gunnerson gives you a rundown that will likely save you a lot of headscratching and maybe a landmine or two.

 

 

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