The MFC is a class library that provides a collection of C++ classes, taking the drudgery out of writing software for Windows. The classes are targeted at the features your application needs - such as status bars, the implementations required for multiple document windows, and support for context-sensitive help - which means that using MFC saves you coding time which you can use to implement other features in your application.
This book will give a detailed discussion of the majority of classes present in Microsoft's application framework library, and the tools provided by Visual C++ 6. Throughout the book, you will learn how all of the features in the environment come together with the features of MFC, giving you tremendous power to develop your application.
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"Professional MFC with Visual C++ 6" is a revised version of "Professional MFC with Visual C++ 5". It covers Visual C++ 6 and MFC 6, including the new features and updates of these latest versions.
This book is for professional developers with a desire to get under the covers of the Microsoft Foundation Classes to find out why Microsoft implemented things the way they did. A good grasp of C++ and some Windows programming knowledge are assumed.
Mike Blaszczak lobbied his high-school principle until he was allowed to graduate six months early. In 1988, he moved to Hartford, Connecticut and attended the University of Hartford part-time. Disgruntled by the lack of an advanced placement curriculum at the school, he quit taking classes and concentrated on working hard and making money. After working - and traveling extensively - for a small consulting firm in Blooomfield, Connecticut, he took a position in Microsoft's Consulting Services in March of 1992. In November of 1993, Mike joined the development team, working on the Microsoft Foundation Classes in Redmond, Washington. Mike accepted a promotion (which is Latin for 'lateral move') to Program Manager and was, for a time, responsible for managing the development, documentation and delivery of the Microsoft Foundation Classes and the C Run-time Libraries. Mike decided that playing with cards was much more fun than playing with schedules, so he laterally removed himself back to the development team. Mike has previously been published in Byte Magazine, Microsoft Systems Journal, Computer Buyer's World Magazine and in books published by Que and Microsoft Press. Mike does presentations wherever they'll invite him back. He likes referring to himself in third-person.
Mike is currently responsible for telling all of his friends about the rules in ice hockey, saving up money to buy another vowel for his last name, getting nicer strings for his bass guitar and completing a variety of design and development tasks relating to MFC.
You can write to Mike at 76360,157 on CompuServe. He also answers Internet mail at email@example.com. Mail sent care of The Goose Pub and Eatery may be answered but is not guaranteed to reach the author.
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