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Beginning ASP.NET 3.5 in C# 2008: From Novice to Professional, Second Edition by Matthew MacDonald

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3.6. The Last Word

At its simplest, object-oriented programming is the idea that your code should be organized into separate classes. If followed carefully, this approach leads to code that's easier to alter, enhance, debug, and reuse. Now that you know the basics of object-oriented programming, you can take a tour of the premier ASP.NET development tool: Visual Studio.

NOTE

In the previous two chapters, you learned the essentials about C# and object-oriented programming. The C# language continues to evolve, and there are many more advanced language features that you haven't seen in these two chapters. If you want to continue your exploration of C# and become a language guru, you can visit Microsoft's C# Developer Center online at http://msdn2.microsoft.com/en-us/vcsharp ...

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