I need to know about C# programming for beginners. You could take the free online lessons at
Channel9 dot MSDN dot com and their course C Fundamentals for Absolute Beginners. A lot
of the lessons are from Microsoft Virtual Academy. Or I could go to Microsoft Virtual Academy. I know a lot of the initial courses are free,
but I do not know if they charge for the more advanced content. That’s not worse than sites I’ve seen
where they show you the basics, get half way through a lesson and say to learn more, buy
my book! But sometimes you have to go to the source to get the best content. That would be MSDN dot Microsoft dot com I said best. Microsoft does not fall into
that category except job security patching endless bugs. OK, maybe Microsoft has a reputation for lousy
technical manuals and mediocre tech support. They also have a free C# programming guide
with everything from the basic vocabulary of the language to using it with XML. With plenty of buy our enterprise server software
notes, I’m sure. Oracle supports Java, so that’s not new.
If you are more advanced, you can go to MSDN dot Microsoft dot com slash en-us slash vstudio
to read their resources for developers or information on the dot-net framework. The dot-net is converted into the pound sign
when talking about C-sharp. Udemy has some decent C-sharp programming
language lessons for beginners, though I do not think any of them are free. They have beginning lessons for under a hundred,
but I do not earn a developer’s salary yet, so I need free. TutorialsPoint dot com has free C-sharp lessons.
It covers everything from program structure and syntax to advanced functions like indexers
and unsafe codes. Consider me warned, I’ll stay away from
that lesson. C is used to build operating systems from
Windows to Linux. Many security holes like zero day exploits come from bad C programming.
However, unsafe code refers to a code block that uses a pointer variable. What else can I use to learn C# for beginners,
aside from the C programming for stupid people books? C-SharpCorner dot com has decent lessons for
true beginners. Once you get to the point of asking questions, search the questions
already asked on Stackoverflow dot com. I already know you’ll get laughed off the
site for asking them for a good resource to learn about the language, and bashed if they
think you are asking them to do your computer science homework. Those are the people who teach the classes
or write the books, and searching for answers to specific questions is a good solution as
long as you are not asking them to debug your code.