Visual Basic Map

Visual-Basic-Map
Visual Basic application types
Web services describes a
standardized way of integrating Webbased
applications
using the XML, SOAP, WSDL
and UDDIopen standards over an Internet
protocol backbone.
Windows
A program that is written to run under the
Microsoft Windows operating system, also
called a "Windows app."
All 32bit Windows applications run in the
32bit and 64bit versions of Windows.
Any 64bit applications require 64bit Windows, which
is the standard on most modern desktop and
laptop PCs.
Web
It is a type of application that runs on a browser using a Web
server configured with Microsoft Internet Information Services (IIS).
Console
A console application is a computer
program designed to be used via a textonly
computer interface, such as a text terminal,
the command line interface of some
operating systems (Unix, DOS, etc.)
Windows Services
A Windows service is an application that
usually serves a core operating system
function running in the background and
has no user interface
Web Services
Components
.Net framework elements
Windows Platform
Web Applications
Common Language Runtime
(CLR)
http://www.developerin.net/include/ArticleImages/MSILCode.jpg
.Net Framework provides runtime environment
called Common Language Runtime (CLR)
It provides an environment to run all the .Net
Programs.
Programmatically, when our program needs
memory, CLR allocates the memory for scope
and deallocates the memory if the scope is
completed.
.NET Framework Class Library
This is also called as Base Class
Library and it is common for all types
of applications
The way you access
the Library Classes and Methods in
VB.NET will be the same in C#, and it
is common for all other languages in
.NET.
The following are different types
of applications that can make use
of .net class library.
1.Windows Application.
2.Console Application
3.Web Application.
4. XML Web Services.
5.Windows Services.
Visual Basic 1.0 was introduced in
1991. The drag and drop design for
creating the user interface is
derived from a prototype form
generator developed by Alan
Cooper and his company called
Tripod. Microsoft
contracted with Cooper and his
associates to develop Tripod into a
programmable form system for
Windows 3.0, under the code name
Ruby (no relation to the later Ruby
programming language).
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