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C# is designed to work with Microsoft's .Net platform. Microsoft's aim is to facilitate the exchange of
information and services over the Web, and to enable developers to build highly portable applications.
C# simplifies programming through its use of Extensible Markup Language (XML) and Simple Object
Access Protocol (SOAP) which allow access to a programming object or method without requiring the
programmer to write additional code for each step. Because programmers can build on existing code,
rather than repeatedly duplicating it, C# is expected to make it faster and less expensive to get new
products and services to market.

Companies that are already using C# include Apex Software, Bunka Orient, Component Source, devSoft,
FarPoint Technologies, LEAD Technologies, ProtoView, and Seagate Software.

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(VB.NET or VB .NET) is a version of Microsoft's Visual Basic that was designed, as part
of the company's .NET product group, to make Web services applications easier to develop. According to
Microsoft, VB .NET was reengineered, rather than released as VB 6.0 with added features, to facilitate
making fundamental changes to the language. VB.NET is the first fully object-oriented programming
(OOP) version of Visual Basic, and as such, supports OOP concepts such as abstraction, inheritance,
polymorphism, and aggregation.

To perform object-oriented programming, one needs an Y Y


Y  
   
j Java,
C++ and Smalltalk are three of the more popular languages, and there are also object-oriented versions of Pascalj

A type of programming in which programmers define not only the data type of a data structure, but also the types of
operations (functions) that can be applied to the
 structurej In this way, the data structure becomes an Y  that
includes both data and functionsj In addition, programmers can create relationships between one object and anotherj
For example, objects can  characteristics from other objectsj

One of the principal advantages of object-oriented programming techniques over procedural programming techniques
is that they enable programmers to create modules that do not need to be changed when a new type of object is
addedj A programmer can simply create a new object that inherits many of its features from existing objectsj This
makes object-oriented programs easier to modifyj

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   A computer system in a network that is shared by multiple usersj
Kny User Machine Can Be a Server. It Can K so Be Software.

Windows server : K network server that uses the Windows operating system. See Windows
Server 2008, Windows Server 2003, Windows Home Server, Windows 2000 and Windows NT.

ïindows 2000 - (Win2k, W2k, NT5, Windows NT 5.0) Kn operating system deve oped by Microsoft
Corporation for PCs and servers, as the successor to Windows NT 4.0. Ear y beta versions were
referred to as "Windows NT 5.0". Windows 2000 was officia y re eased on 2000-02-17.

Windows 2000's user interface is very simi ar to Windows 95 or Windows NT 4.0 with integrated
Internet Exp orer, or to Windows 98.

Windows Server 2003: The .NET version of the Windows 2000 server operating system.
Introduced in the spring of 2003, it was origina y known as .NET Server 2003. Simi ar to the
Windows 2000 offerings, Windows Server 2003 is avai ab e in severa versions. The Enterprise and
Datacenter Editions are geared for mission critica app ications with support for c ustering,
fai over and oad ba ancing. They are a so avai ab e in 64-bit versions for Inte 's IK-64 architecture.
The Web Edition is designed for hosting a Web site.

Windows Home Server: K consumer version of Windows Server 2003 designed for homes with
mu tip e PCs. Introduced in ate 2007, it offers a variety of centra ized services, inc uding backup,
fi e sharing, printer sharing, security monitoring as we as remote administration. K though based
on the enterprise version, Windows Home Server (WHS) provides a simp er user interface for
fami y members.

Windows NT (Windows New Techno ogy) K 32-bit operating system from Microsoft for Inte x86
CPUs. NT is the core techno ogy in Windows 2000 and Windows XP (see Windows). Kvai ab e in
separate c ient and server versions, it inc udes bui t-in networking and preemptive mu titasking.
Windows NT was introduced in 1993 as Version 3.1 with the same user interface as Windows 3.1.
In 1996, Version 4.0 switched to the Windows 95 desktop and changed some of the dia ogs (see
tab e be ow).

Database : Collection of data or information organized for rapid search and retrieval, especially by a
computerj Databases are structured to facilitate storage, retrieval, modification, and deletion of data in
conjunction with various data-processing operationsj A database consists of a file or set of files that can
be broken down into records, each of which consists of one or more fieldsj Fields are the basic units of
data storagej Users retrieve database information primarily through queriesj Using keywords and sorting
commands, users can rapidly search, rearrange, group, and select the field in many records to retrieve or
create reports on particular aggregates of data according to the rules of the database management
system being usedj

SQL Server :An earlier relational DBMS from Sybase and from Microsoftj Sybase introduced SQL Server
in 1988 for various Unix versionsj In that same year, with help from IBM, Sybase created an OS/2 version
that Microsoft licensed and branded as Microsoft SQL Serverj Sybase later ported the product to NT and
Netïare, and Sybase and Microsoft sold the same version for NT under their own brand names for
several yearsj

The partnership ended in 1994 with Version 4, and each company continued developing its version of the
product separatelyj Microsoft SQL Server became Microsoft's flagship database software for ïindowsj In
1997, Sybase turned its version into Sybase Adaptive Server Enterprise, which uses different data stores
optimized for specific applicationsj
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