Microsoft® .NET Remoting

Microsoft® .NET Remoting
Published:September 25, 2002Language:English
Author:Scott McLean, James Naftel, Kim WilliamsTechnology:Microsoft Visual Studio .NET
Length:336 PagesISBN 13:9780735617780

List Price:

$ 44.99
About The BookA practical, in-depth look at how developers can leverage .NET Remoting to build distributed, Internet-based applications.

This title shows developers how to build Internet-based, distributed applications using Microsoft .NET Remoting, which enables powerful remote interaction among objects. A fundamental understanding of .NET Remoting is crucial as developers shift to developing distributed, Internet-based applications. Until recently, DCOM was the preferred method for developing distributed applications on Microsoft platforms. But as this book demonstrates, the .NET Remoting architecture is much easier to use and extend than DCOM. The book covers all aspects of .NET Remoting, including in-depth coverage of the .NET Remoting architecture plus concrete examples, best practices, and performance tips to show how to extend and customize the framework.
  • Provides developers with deep design and implementation guidance to help them build better distributed applications on the Microsoft .NET Framework
  • One third of the book introduces readers to the basics of using .NET Remoting to develop distributed application
  • Two-thirds of the book covers advanced features of .NET Remoting plus details on how to extend and customize the framework
  • About Scott McLean, James Naftel, Kim WilliamsScott McLean
    Scott McLean started programming computers on an Atari 400. After mastering Atari BASIC, he taught himself 6502 assembler. A few years later, he enlisted in the United States Navy, where he served six years as a Navy “Nuke” on a fast-attack submarine. After receiving an honorable discharge from the Navy, Scott went back to school and earned a Bachelor of Science degree in Computer Science at the University of Georgia. Now a software engineer at XcelleNet, Inc., he focuses on enterprise server application architecture and distributed systems development. He’s developed a variety of applications using multithreading, sockets, I/O completion ports, COM, ATL, and .NET. His other publications include an article on .NET Remoting for .NET Magazine Online, and he’s a coauthor of Visual C++.NET: A Primer for .NET Developers, by WROX Press, Ltd. Scott is a cofounder of and contributer to www.thinkdotnet.com, an online resource for .NET developers.

    James Naftel
    James Naftel graduated from Georgia State University with a Bachelor of Science degree in Computer Science. After graduating, James was hired by XcelleNet, Inc., where he is now a lead software engineer. He’s worked in such diverse application domains as enterprise database application development and distributed systems, and he now leads a team developing database synchronization technology. He resides in the Atlanta, Georgia, area with his wife, two daughters, and two dogs. A cofounder of and contributer to www.thinkdotnet.com, to which he has contributed many articles, James has also written about Microsoft Visual Studio addins for Windows Developer Journal. His true passion is tinkering with programming languages, especially C++ and C#.

    Kim Williams
    Kim Williams began his professional life by earning a music degree and playing jazz piano. A few years later, he turned his computer programming hobby into a career by returning to school for a Computer Science degree. After school he landed his dream job writing antivirus software and disassembling viruses. While working with viruses, he also developed distributed enterprise security applications. Since joining XcelleNet, Inc., Kim has worked with a variety of technologies, such as Java RMI, DCOM, ATL, and ASP, as a lead software engineer. Currently, he leads a team developing a large-scale ASP.NET Web Services solution. Kim is also a cofounder of and contributor to www.thinkdotnet.com. He currently resides in Atlanta, Georgia, with his wife, Patty, and son, Sean, and still manages to find time to play the piano.
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