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Product: Book - Paperback
Title: The Guru's Guide to Transact-SQL
Publisher: Addison-Wesley Professional
Authors: Ken Henderson
Rating: 5/5
Customer opinion - 5 stars out of 5
The perfect computer book


This is the perfect computer book. I think what I like the most is how easily it reads. What a great writer. He makes learning fun. I like the abundance of code to. It's refreshing to read a computer book that's enlightening and a good read at the same time. It makes learning transact-sql so much easier. Thanks for the chapter on Transaction Management. It was worth the price of the book alone (true for most of the chapters in the book - good stuff).



Product: Book - Paperback
Title: JavaScript for the World Wide Web: Visual QuickStart Guide (4th Edition)
Publisher: Peachpit Press
Authors: Tom Negrino, Dori Smith
Rating: 5/5
Customer opinion - 5 stars out of 5
Good sense of Humour


Best description of what object oriented programming is, in simple language. Learning by example, which suits my learning style.
To comment on the comment from "Garfield fan", the parentheses are described on page 6.



Product: Book - Paperback
Title: Microsoft Visual Basic .NET Step by Step--Version 2003 (Step By Step (Microsoft))
Publisher: Microsoft Press
Authors: Michael Halvorson
Rating: 5/5
Customer opinion - 5 stars out of 5
Good for that transition from old versions to new


Several of us used this book to move from VB 6 to VB.net. It provided a quick and orderly transition for all of us, making us productive more quickly. If anything is wrong with the book, it doesn't affect its ability to get you over this hump.



Product: Book - Paperback
Title: Beginning Visual C++ 6
Publisher: Wrox
Authors: Ivor Horton
Rating: 4/5
Customer opinion - 4 stars out of 5
A Great Start!


I am an Online Instructor for 22 Colleges and have many volumes of the latest Visual C++ texts. Horton has been the only Author to start with console apps and incorporate the meatier fundamentals of C++. Horton evolves this insight into win32 and of course MFC. The reality is the C-World is still at the command line level. The High Priests of the MicroSoft world have had a priveledged environment. Most of us cant go there. The business industry demands the C programmers deliver/convert existing apps to Windows applications for 98/NT and Win2000. Move over Visual Basic the C-World and C++'ers are going to put ya in your place.