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Offering a "mastery-learning-approach" for absolute beginners, a guide to Visual Basic provides all the instruction needed to learn Basic for Windows in fifteen minutes a day using plenty of illustrations, helpful examples, and colorful personal applications. Original. (Beginner).
for absolute beginners, a guide to Visual Basic provides all the instruction needed to learn Basic for Windows in fifteen minutes a day using plenty of illustrations, helpful examples, and colorful personal applications. (Beginner).
This book is written so that anyone can learn Visual Basic, including new and experienced programmers. The book uses a "mastery-learning" approach, so that in just 15 minutes a day anyone can learn to program in Visual Basic. Real-world examples include calculating the cost of delaying credit card payments and managing no-load mutual funds.
It doesn't take much. Fifteen minutes a day is all you need! With Bob and Karl Albrecht, anyone can learn Visual Basic. They present a foolproof, "mastery learning" method in Teach Yourself Visual Basic. The task-oriented structure provides a learn-by-doing approach through creative projects and short exercises designed for the absolute beginner. Learn from experience! Karl Albrecht is a twelve-year veteran of Basic programming. Bob Albrecht has thirty years of experience teaching Basic, and has written over 20 books on Basic, many of them best-sellers. Teach Yourself Visual Basic is the ideal resource for learning Windows programming, written for anyone new to Visual Basic. With the Teach Yourself format, learning is guaranteed!
A reader , July 5, 1996
For absolute beginners, this is the best book I've read
I teach Visual Basic at several colleges, universities, and computer tech schools. For absolute beginners, this book is the best I've seen so far.
My 9 year old son is producing legitimate Visual Basic applications based on a reading of this book. The end of chapter exercises are superb mechanisms for reinforcing the objectives of the chapter.
In short, this is the first book a beginner should read when attempting to teach themselves Visual Basic.
Of course, no one or one thing is perfect. What my students clamor for more than anything else in an introductory text is at least at cursory look at the data control. Asking the students to spend 30 to 40 class hours without accessing a piece of data external to the program is a little much. This needs to be handled in any introductory text.