Create Your Calculator: Learn C# Programming Basics Fast | Simpliv

Create Your Calculator: Learn C# Programming Basics Fast | Simpliv

Create Your Calculator: Learn C# Programming Basics Fast

This is the bite size course to learn C# Programming.

You will learn C# Programming very fast and You will create your own calculator very soon after learning the course.

Basic knowledge
Computer Knowledge
Basic coding knowledge
What will you learn

Getting Started
Hello World Software
Variables and Data Types
Data types Conversion
Data Types Conversion II
Arithmetic Operators
Relational Operators
Logical Operators
Assignment Operators
Decision Making I (IF statements)
Decision Making 2 II (Switch Statements)
Loop (while loop, for loop, do while, foreach loop)
Loop 2 (while loop, for loop, do while, foreach loop)
Loop 3 (while loop, for loop, do while, foreach loop)
Loop 4 (while loop, for loop, do while, foreach loop)
Loop 5 (while loop, for loop, do while, foreach loop)
Objects and Classes I
Object and Classes II
Create Your own Calculator
Create Your own Calculator 2
Create Your own Calculator 3
Create Your own Calculator 3
To continue:

C/C++ vs. Rust: A developer’s perspective

C/C++ vs. Rust: A developer’s perspective

In this post, you'll see the difference between Rust and C/C++ in a developer’s perspective

C++ is an incredibly fast and efficient programming language. Its versatility knows no bounds and its maturity ensures support and reliability are second to none. Code developed in C++ is also extremely portable, all major operating systems support it. Many developers begin their coding journey with the language, and this is no coincidence. Being object-oriented means it does a very good job of teaching concepts like classes, inheritance, abstraction, encapsulation and polymorphism. Its concepts and syntax can be found in modern languages like C#, Java and Rust. It provides a great foundation that serves as a high speed on ramp to the more popular, easier to use and modern alternatives.

Now it’s not all rosy. C++ has a very steep learning curve and requires developers to apply best practices to the letter or risk ending up with unsafe and/or poor performing code. The small footprint of the standard library, while most times considered a benefit, also adds to the level of difficulty. This means successfully using C++ to create useful complex libraries and applications can be challenging. There is also very little offered in terms of memory management, developers must do this themselves. Novice programmers could end up with debugging nightmares as their lack of experience leads to memory corruption and other sticky situations. This last point has lead many companies to explore fast performing, safe and equally powerful alternatives to C++. For today’s Microsoft that means Rust.

The majority of vulnerabilities fixed and with a CVE [Common Vulnerabilities and Exposures] assigned are caused by developers inadvertently inserting memory corruption bugs into their C and C++ code - Gavin Thomas, Microsoft Security Response Center
Rust began as a personal project by a Mozilla employee named Graydon Hoare sometime in 2006. This ambitious project was in pre-release development for almost a decade, finally launching version 1.0 in May 2015. In what seems to be the blink of an eye it has stolen the hearts of hordes of developers going as far as being voted the most loved language four years straight since 2016 in the Stack Overflow Developer Survey.

The hard work has definitely paid off. The end result is very efficient language which is characteristically object oriented. The fact that it was designed to be syntactically similar to C++ makes it very easy to approach. But unlike the aforementioned it was also designed to be memory safe while also employing a form of memory management without the explicit use of garbage collection.

The ugly truth is software development is very much a trial and error endeavor. With that said Rust has gone above and beyond to help us debug our code. The compiler produces extremely intuitive and user friendly error messages along with great direct linking to relevant documentation to aid with troubleshooting. This means if the problem is not evident, most times the answer is a click away. I’ve found myself rarely having to fire up my browser to look for solutions outside of what the Rust compiler offers in terms of explanation and documentation.

Rust does not have a garbage collector but most times still allocates and release memory for you. It’s also designed to be memory safe, unlike C++ which very easily lets you get into trouble with dangling pointers and data races. In contrast Rust employs concepts which help you prevent and avoid such issues.

There are many other factors which have steered me away from C++ and onto Rust. But to be honest it has nothing to do with all the great stuff we’ve just explored. I came to Rust on a journey that began with WebAssembly. What started with me looking for a more efficient alternative to JavaScript for the web turned into figuring out just how powerful Rust turns out to be. From its seamless interop…

Automatically generate binding code between Rust, WebAssembly, and JavaScript APIs. Take advantage of libraries like web-sys that provide pre-packaged bindings for the entire web platform. – Rust website
To how fast and predictable its performance is. Everything in our lives evolves. Our smartphones, our cars, our home appliances, our own bodies. C++ while still incredibly powerful, fast and versatile can only take us so far. There is no harm in exploring alternatives, especially one as exceptional and with as much promise as Rust.

What do you guys think? Have you or would you give Rust a try? Let us know your thoughts in the comments section below.

Thanks for reading

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Further reading

Why you should move from Node.js to Rust in 2019

Rust Vs. Haskell: Which Language is Best for API Design?

7 reasons why you should learn Rust programming language in 2019

An introduction to Web Development with Rust for Node.js Developers

Learn SOLID principles with C# | Simpliv

Learn SOLID principles with C# | Simpliv

Learn SOLID principles with C#

Are you afraid of complex terms which you face in interviews?

Did you always get confused which understanding some design patterns ?

Do you want to learn all this complex topics with ease?

If your answer is yes then this course is only for you. This course is specially designed for those who started working in C# programming language but lacking some important concepts of C# programming language and wants to become master of that.

Also if you have following questions which disturbs you a lot like

What is Design Patterns ?
How can i answer design patterns questions in interview ?
How Many design patterns are there and where can i use it ?
How can i compare one design pattern with other so that i can use it in my project requirement ?
Then this Course is answer of these questions plus lot more.

In my career i have given number of interviews and also conducted many interviews and i know that SOLID principles and Design patterns are nightmares for the novice developers and even for the experienced people they struggle to understand about the actual architecture of the patterns and how to implement it in projects.

This is the basic reason i am publishing this course on SIMPLIV. I am sure my students will like this course and this course will be helpful for them for their professional career.

Basic knowledge
You just need to have basic knowledge of C# programming language also there is no prior installation steps required, All you need is computer with Visual Studio Installed in it.This C# course is for those who are having basic knowledge of C# and wants to learn more about SOLID principles and Design patterns of C# in a quick and easy way with practical hands on experience
What will you learn
At the end of this course students will be able to understand SOLID principles and C# design patterns and architecture of it with usage in real life business application development
This course will help those students who are having knowledge of C# and visual studio and willing to explore different design patterns for development as well as for interviews
To continue: