C Sharp

1. An Overview of C# 2. OOP 3. C# Environment 4. IDE 5. Basic Requirement 6. Comments 7. My first program 8. Line Break 9. Escape Sequence 10. Identifiers 11. Variables 12. Datatypes 13. Range of datatypes in C# 14. Declare Variables 15. Reserved Key Words 16. Console.Write() 17. Chained & Embedded state 18. Prog.to print sum of 2 nos 19. Console.ReadLine() 20. Prg.to print sum & average 21. Area & Perimeter of Rectangle 22. Area Circumference of Circle 23. Prg.for Simple Calculator 24. Operatos in C# 25. Ex. Of Operators 26. Prg. to Swap two numbers 27. Hierarchy of Operators 28. if( ) statement 29. Prg.to check +ve,-ve or zero 30. if..else statement 31. Prg.to check Odd or Even 32. Prg.to print larger of 2 nos 33. Prg.to print largest of 3 nos 34. Prg.to check divisibility 35. Prg.to check print range 36. for. . . loop statement 37. prg.to print series of nos 38. Prg.to check divisibility 39. prg.to print sum of series 40. Prg.to print Pyramid 41. prg.for Factorial 42. prg.to fill screen 43. prg.for largest/smallest no 44. prg.to print reverse no 45. prg.to add each digit 46. prg.for sum of Factorial 47. prg.for fibonacci series 48. prg.to check Prime nos 49. prg. Prime no from 1 to 100 50. prg.Specified Prime nos 51. while( ) statement 52. do. . While statement 53. goto statement 54. break & continue statement 55. switch case statement 56. Array in C# 57. print reverse order using array 58. Ascending/Descending order 59. prg.to search no in Array 60. Multidimensional arrays 61. String in C# 62. String with spaces 63. prg.to print string in reverse 64. prg.to count A,E,I,O,U vowel 65. User Define Methods 66. Methods program example 67. General Purpose Programs 68. Loan & EMI calculation prg. 69. Table print prg. 70. Leap year program 71. lower to UPPER case prg. 72. Age Distribution prg. 73. Bank note calculation prg. 74. Simple Interest prg. 75. Compound Interest prg. 76. Simple Depreciation prg. 77. Reducing bal.Depreciation prg. 78. Marksheet prg. 79. Income Tax prg. 80. Time calculator prg. 81. Distance converter prg. 82. Volume Air Calculation prg. 83. Time to fill Water Tank prg. 84. Salary Calculation prg. 85. Total Sale Calculation prg. 86. Male/Female pecentage prg. 87. Library Rent prg. 88. Office Expance prg. 89. Total Salary Calculation prg. 90. Profit or Loss prg. 91. Total Profit/Loss prg. 92. Virtual Function . 93. C# Interview Part1 94. C# Interview Part2 95. C# Interview Part3 96. C# Interview Part4 97. C# Interview Part5 98. C# Interview Part6 99. C# Interview Part7 100. C# Interview Part8 101. C# Interview Part9 102. C# Interview Part10 103. C# Interview Part11 104. C# Interview Part12 105. C# Interview Part13 106. C# Interview Part14 107. C# Interview Part15
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Object-Oriented Programming tutorials

  • At the center of C# is object-oriented programming (OOP).

  • The object-oriented methodology is inseparable from C#, and all C# programs are to at least some extent object oriented. Because of its importance to C#, it is useful to understand OOPís basic principles before you write even a simple C# program.

  • OOP is a powerful way to approach the job of programming. Programming methodologies have changed dramatically since the invention of the computer, primarily to accommodate the increasing complexity of programs.

  • For example, when computers were first invented, programming was done by toggling in the binary machine instructions using the computerís front panel.

  • As long as programs were just a few hundred instructions long, this approach worked. As programs grew, assembly language was invented so that a programmer could deal with larger, increasingly complex programs, using symbolic representations of the machine instructions.

  • As programs continued to grow, high-level languages such as FORTRAN and COBOL were introduced that gave the programmer more tools with which to handle complexity. When these early languages began to reach their breaking point, structured programming languages, such as C, were invented.

  • Prior to OOP, many projects were nearing or exceeding the point where the structured approach no longer worked. A better way to handle complexity was needed, and object-oriented programming was the solution.

  • Object-oriented programming took the best ideas of structured programming and combined them with several new concepts.

  • The result was a different and better way of organizing a program.

  • To support the principles of object-oriented programming, all OOP languages, including C#, have three traits in common: encapsulation, polymorphism, and inheritance.

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