FAQ: (1/95) comp.lang.basic.visual.* General Frequently Asked Questions

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Kris Nosack

May 5, 1997, 3:00:00 AM5/5/97

Posted-By: auto-faq
Archive-name: visual-basic-faq/general-info

Last Revised: January 1, 1995

about Microsoft's Visual Basic

I was really surprised to see how long it had been since I'd revised
this FAQ. For all those needing some new material out there, my
sincerest apologies. There has been an enormous amount of change in the
make-up of the entire comp.lang.basic.visual hierarchy, and I hope you
take time to examine the new sections of this document. As always, if
you have anything to contribute to this document, please mail me at the
address shown below.]]

This document is a compilation of frequently asked questions and their
answers about Visual Basic in general which have been gathered from the
comp.lang.basic.visual newsgroup. Although some efforts have been made
to find obvious errors, there is no guarantee that the information in
this document is error-free. The FAQ maintainer, or anyone else
associated with this document, assume NO liability for the content or
use of this document. If you find any errors, please report them to the
address given below.

Most FAQs (including this one) are available at the anonymous ftp
archive site "rtfm.mit.edu". All four parts of the VB FAQ may be found
in the directory "pub/usenet/comp.lang.basic.visual".

You can also have the VB FAQs e-mailed to you by sending a message to
"mail-...@rtfm.mit.edu" with ONLY the text "send
usenet/comp.lang.basic.visual/*" in the body of the message.

As the FAQ maintainers, we don't have time to explore all of the aspects
of Visual Basic. we rely on your submissions to improve the quality and
inclusiveness of this document. If you have found a VB hint, tip,
trick, work-around, etc., please write it up and send it to us! Direct
any comments/suggestions/flames to one of these addresses:

Peter Millard (ac...@freenet.buffalo.edu) - General and VBDOS FAQ
Jan Steinar Haugland (Jan.Ha...@uib.no) - VB/Win FAQ

Table of Contents

I. Structure of the COMP.LANG.BASIC.VISUAL Hierarchy
VII. What is Visual Basic and Where can I get it?
VIII. What's the difference between VB/Win & VBDOS?

IX. What are the features of the Professional vs. the Standard
editions of the VB products?
A. VB/Win
X. How does VB deal with OS/2?
XI. What to do BEFORE you post.
XII. What are some good 3rd party books to learn vb?
XIII. What are some other VB resources and where can I get them?
XIV. Where can I get good Public domain, shareware, or freeware
software for VB?
C. Compuserve
D. America On-Line
XV. Specific Question and Answer sections
A. VB/Win
X. Appendix for FAQ POST #1


I. Structure of the COMP.LANG.BASIC.VISUAL Hierarchy

The fall of 1994 brought about some drastic changes in the
structure of the Comp.Lang.Basic.Visual Hierarchy. These changes
were due to the creation of 4 new newsgroups and the eventual
status change of the original group.

The New groups divide up the discussions concerning specific
applications of Visual Basic and types of tools used in the
development process. The basic outline of groups is shown below:

|--------- .DATABASE Un-Moderated
|--------- .3RDPART Un-Moderated
|--------- .MISC Un-Moderated
|--------- .ANNOUNCE Moderated

The original CLBV newsgroup will eventually be phassed out as a
discussion group and will be a hierarchy name used to contain the
child groups. Please make a concerted effort to use the new
groups as soon as they are available at your site. Although it
has been quite some time since the creation, I understand that
some sites are just now (mid-November of '94) beginning to see
the new groups. Once the new groups "arrive" at your site, please
refrain from posting to the actual comp.lang.basic.visual group;
please use the new .misc group for general postings.

The DATABASE sub-group is dedicated to the discussion of the uses
of Visual Basic in database applications, and various database
specific tools.

The 3RDPARTY sub-group is dedicated to discussions and questions
concerning add-ons to the Visual Basic environment. These add-ons
can take the form of VBX or OCX controls, DLL Libraries or LIB
Libraries, or development utilities which enhance the IDE.

The MISC sub-group replaces the current clbv newsgroup. This is
the place for discussion not appropriate in the other un-
moderated groups.

The ANNOUNCE group is a moderated group which is the appropriate
place to post announcements concerning bug fixes (from vendors),
new product announcements, Usenet management postings (such as
RFD's, CFV's, and such for related groups), and other vendor
support postings.


COMP.LANG.BASIC.VISUAL is an unmoderated forum to share
information about Microsoft's Visual Basic for Windows and
MS-DOS, as well as the new "Application Basic" embedded in MS
applications such as Word for Windows, Excel, and Access.

Microsoft provides no Internet support channel for Visual Basic,
so this group will let Visual Basic users get together to help
each other, without requiring them to filter through unrelated,
broader Windows programming issues.

This group will contain discussion about the various database
programming issues using Visual Basic. Disucssions should be
limited to topics pertaining only to database applications and
tools. Discussions will not be limited in any way to specific
database engines (however, the applications of the built-in JET
engine will most like dominate).

This will be an unmoderated group.

The creation of a dedicated group to hold postings concerning
various tools which add on to the basic Visual Basic product.
These tools would include additional controls (VBX's), both
commercial, shareware, and freeware. Discussions will also cover
additional .DLL's and their applications in the Visual Basic
environment. Note that discussion concerning API's should _NOT_
be posted to this group as they are inherent to the VB base
product. Discussions about API calls should be taken up in the
.misc group (see below). This group would also house discussions
on various development tools (eg SPYWORKS, etc...) and their

This group will also contain questions and answers to people
looking for various tools to accomplish specific tasks.
Additionally, it is hoped that various commercial vendors that
supply such tools would take part in discussions concerning their
respective products as a forum for general tech support for those

This will be an unmoderated group.

It has become apparent that an "official" information group could
benefit all participants in the various subgroups of the
comp.lang.basic.visual hierarchy. Acceptable posts to this group
would include FAQ posts, shareware announcements, other usenet
administrative posts (like this entire discussion), etc...

This will be a moderated group.

The .misc group is required by Usenet guidelines, and will be a
place for any discussions of topics which are not covered by the
other three groups. Topics might include queries on Visual Basic
methods, or API commands, applications of the standard set of
controls, general use of the BASIC language, general discussion
about programming techniques, general concepts of event-driven
programming, etc...

The .misc group would basically replace the current
comp.lang.basic.visual discussion group where all of the above
topics (and more) are being discussed daily. The split of the
other groups should drastically reduce the amount of volume in
this "catch all" group.

This will be an unmoderated group.

VII. What is Visual Basic and Where can I get it?

Visual Basic (often abbreviated 'VB') is a programming language
initially developed by Microsoft to provide programmers with a
quick and easy method of developing Windows applications.

Visual Basic provides the programmer with an integrated
environment where s/he can use tools to create a point and shoot
interface and use event driven programming techniques. A
developer can quickly and easily create a user interface, then
write the code to respond to specific events which occur as a
result of user input.

The integrated development environment (IDE) has sophisticated
editing and debugging tools which allow you to attach code
quickly to the interface created for each event which is
applicable for any type of object on the interface.

Currently, there are two different "flavors" of Visual Basic. The
original language was developed for Windows (often abbreviated
'VB/Win') and will only create apps for it. Visual Basic for DOS
(often abbreviated 'VBDOS') came along later as the demand for
point-and-shoot applications grew. The two flavors are similar in
programming techniques (they both use event-driven subroutines),
however they remain vastly different products.

All current versions of Visual Basic are commercial applications,
and thus should be availible at your local computer store. You
can also get in contact with Microsoft.

VIII. What's the difference between VB/Win & VBDOS?

VB/Win gives you the capability of creating applications which
run in Windows, while VBDOS gives you the ability to develop apps
which do not need Windows to run and run in text mode using the
extended character set to give the user the feeling of a
graphical environment, while still remaining in a text mode.

VB/Win applications are compiled into a pseudo-code (p-code) file
with an "EXE" extension. When run, the p-code file accesses a
run-time Dynamic Linked Library (DLL) (VBRUNx00.DLL) which
interprets the p-code into Windows(tm) Aplication Programming
Interface (API) instructions. VB/Win cannot create a stand-alone
application (i.e. an executable which does not need the
VBRUNx00.DLL.). Currently, applications developed using a
particular version of VB/Win requires the same version of the
run-time DLL. Therefore, a VB application developed in VB/Win
version 3.0 will only work if the run-time DLL VBRUN300.DLL is
installed in either the WINDOWS or SYSTEM directories.

VBDOS can create both types of applications. Those that require a
run-time module, or those that are a stand-alone .exe file. In
addition to being able to use the standard run-time modules,
VBDOS Professional allows the creation of custom run-time
modules. (A feature which VB/Win does not support.)

IX. What are the features of the Professional vs. the Standard
editions of the VB products?

A. VB/Win

Both editions (version 3.0) include all of the basic graphic
primitives (controls) that make Windows(tm) such a nice
Graphical User Interface (GUI) to work with; such as: text
boxes, message boxes, drop-down menus, combo boxes, Multiple
Document Interface, File controls, etc. Version 3.0 added
database capabilities by tying into the Microsoft Access
database engine (a DLL that handles all the actual database
file manipulation).

The Professional Edition includes: more reference materials
(manuals, Knowledge Base, Windows API information, etc.),
more extensive database capabilities (ability to create
databases), additional controls for serial port
communications, masked text boxes, 3D "sculpted" controls,
etc., Pen API support, and more! Serious programmers and
developers would be best served by the professional edition.
Most VB/Win users on the comp.lang.basic.visual newsgroup
feel that the added features of the Professional Edition make
it well worth the extra cost. The Standard Edition is
sufficient for small and fairly simple programs and "hobby"
programmers. Since Microsoft offers an upgrade path from the
Standard to the Professional Edition, those who aren't sure
they need the Professional Edition can start with the
Standard Edition and move up when they're ready.


Both version of VBDOS load and run all existing QBasic and
QuickBasic programs. With little or no effort, your QBasic
and QuickBasic programs can use the compiler in Visual Basic
for MSDOS to take advantage of optimized code generation and
greater string capacity. The professional edition has the
capability of loading and running Basic PDS programs designed
for MS-DOS.

Both editions of VBDOS allow you to incrementally add forms,
dialog boxes, and controls to existing applications without
rewriting them.

The Professional editions of VBDOS includes 286 and 386/486
specific code generation in its native code compiler. Also
included is a high-speed alternate floating-point math
library. The MOVE Overlay technology found in MS C/C++ 7.0
allows compiled programs to be up to 16MB! Also included is
the MS Source Profiler which allows you to fine tune your
applications, stub files which allow you to remove run-time
functionality your program does not use. The Professional
edition also includes a powerful ISAM (Indexed Sequential
Access Method) Database engine for developing database
applications which can use database files up to 128MB.

Here are the additional features you will find in the
professional edition of Visual Basic for MS-DOS:

Feature Notes
Help toolkit create on-line help
Setup toolkit create distribution disks
CodeView debugger version 4.02
Financial toolkit functions from Microsoft Excel
Present. graphics kit make charts and graphs
Matrix math toolkit matrix operations
Create custom controls requires MS MASM
Create custom rtms Put your modules into RTM.
Microsoft mouse driver version 8.2a
(NOTE: RTM = Runtime Module)

X. How does VB deal with OS/2?

As the positive attributes of 32 bit Operating systems become
more well known, more and more developers are turning to either
Microsoft's Windows NT or IBM's OS/2. Both offer preemptive
multitasking and memory protection. Both offer the ability to run
DOS and Windows programs thereby providing easy migration to an
advanced operating system.

[I have been using OS/2 as a development OS for over a year while
using various compilers, etc... including VBDOS Pro 1.0 and
VB/Win Pro 3.0. If anybody is willing to contribute items of
note about running VB/Win and/or VBDOS under NT, and running them
under Insignia's SOFTWindows on a Power-Mac I would add it to
this section (hint, hint :)]

VB/Win runs quite well under OS/2 ver 2.1. At the time of this
writting, the "jury" is still out about running it under WARP. Be
sure to run it under a full-screen windows session (as it
improves performance dramatically). In addition, be sure to do
extensive checking of your code on "real" windows before
distributing it. This insures that all API functions, and other
emulations (on the part of OS/2) work correctly. Some settings
you may want to tweak are: DPMI usage should be 'enabled', not
'auto', priority should be set to 100. Disable EMS (set to 0) and
make sure XMS is set to an appropriate level.

VBDOS runs very well under OS/2 ver 2.1 also. Be sure to set the
DPMI setting to 'enabled', not 'auto' to completely take
advantage of this type of memory usage. You may experience some
problems with the Linker that comes with OS/2 when linking stand-
alone applications. Use the linker that came with VB and these
problems should disappear.

XI. What to do BEFORE you post.

First, consult the manuals included with Visual Basic. The
manuals *generally* do a good job explaining most of the basics
of Visual Basic. Expect to be flamed if you post a question to
the newsgroup that is plainly answered in the manual!

Second, check the Knowledge Base (KB). The Knowledge Base is a
file that documents many of the most common problems / bugs /
questions that the VB technical support folks at Microsoft have
encountered. The Knowledge Base comes standard with the
Professional Edition, but Standard Edition users can get a copy
of the Knowledge Base via ftp (see section VII), CompuServe,
America On-line, or your local BBS. The file *should* be named
something like "vbkb". Currently there are 2 versions of the
VB/Win KB available. The huge one (~4.5 Mb, compressed) contains
utilities which provide full text search. If you have a high
speed connection to the net this is well worth the extra download
time. The other file is a normal WinHelp file w/out the text

Third, check the FAQ. Since you are reading this document, I
don't think much needs to be said here. As a side note: PLEASE,
encourage those who post frequently asked questions which are
covered in this document to get and read the FAQ! If we don't,
people will just keep posting those same questions over and over.
Help us break this cycle of over-dependency on knowledgeable and
kind-hearted newsgroup users.

Forth, thoroughly test the problem you are encountering. You are
more apt to get some useful help if you can speak intelligently
about the problem you are having and what you have done to try
and fix or get around the problem.

Finally, post to one newsgroup in the COMP.LANG.BASIC.VISUAL
hierarchy. Helping each other with Visual Basic problems and
questions is a lot about what this newsgroup is about. If you've
done your homework, you will probably be met with helpful
responses to your inquiry. Since both VB/Win and VBDOS users
read these newsgroups, please prefix the subject line of your
post with a note that indicates which type of VB you're using
(i.e. "Subject: [VB/Win] Problem with DoEvents", "Subject:
[VBDOS] Question on ISAM parameters").

When you do post to a newsgroup in the hierarchy, decide which
group your subject matter pertains to and only post to that
group. If you are unsure which group is the correct one, post it
to the .misc group. DO NOT cross-post the article to all groups
in the hierarchy, as this clearly defeats the reasons behind
splitting the group in the first place. If you need more guidance
as to which group is the proper one, consult the charters (see
above sections) for general guidelines as to the contents of a
specific newsgroup. These charters designate what topics will be
discussed in which newsgroups. If you still aren't sure, you
could post to the .misc group or you can fire off some e-mail to
me (better to waste my bandwidth as opposed to the entire nets, I

XII. What are some good 3rd party books to learn vb?

We (the editors) have compiled a list of various books which
cover a wide range of VB/Win subjects. Many of the books are
personal reccommendations from various people on the net. The
remaining books came from a keyword search of 'VISUAL' at the
internet site BOOKS.COM. This site can be used to purchase books
via credit card or you can use their database of books to find
information as I have done. A complete list can be found at the
end of this document.

XIII. What are some other VB resources and where can I get them?

The Knowledge Base (often abbreviated 'KB') is a file that
documents many of the most common problems, bugs, questions,
tips, fixes and work-arounds that the VB technical support folks
at Microsoft have encountered. The KB comes standard with the
Professional Edition, but Standard Edition users can get a copy
of the Knowledge Base via ftp (see section VIII), CompuServe,
America On-line, or perhaps even your local BBS. Many answers to
common VB problems can be found in the KB. This file is a must-

Visual Basic Tips and Tricks is a compilation of useful VB code
examples, a listing of the latest VB file versions and dates, and
other useful information that isn't in the Knowledge Base. VB
Tips and Tricks is a Windows help file put together by Dave
McCarter of DPM Computer Solutions. It can be found at many
places (including ftp.cica.indiana.edu) as "VBTIPSxx.ZIP", where
xx is the version number (larger numbers represent newer
versions). It is updated on a monthly basis.

XIV. Where can I get good Public domain, shareware, or freeware
software for VB?

VB/windows ftp sites:
Best/largest source for Visual Basic files, utilities,
example programs, VBXs, etc.

Microsoft's anonymous ftp site. There is a lot on this site
so look around. Here are some of the more useful
Get the Knowledge Base for VB here! VBKB.EXE (929K) is
the regular KB in windows help format. VBKB_FT.EXE
(2,563K)is the same as VBKB.EXE but with text searching
added. Lot's of other good files in this directory.
Contains LOTS of Windows programming files and examples!
Get the index file MSDN-IDX.ZIP for a description of the
files in this directory. Suggestion: search the index
file for the text "Visual Basic".
VB specific files.
Misc. VB files and updates.

I have received 2 requests for submission into this section from
Sysops of VB specific BBS's. They are as follows:

----FROM: mlo...@cpumagic.scol.pa.us
I [the poster, not the editor] run a public BBS in
Bellefonte, PA, which caters to programmers and UNIX users.
I have a fairly large-sized BASIC file section, with some
Visual BASIC files uploaded from users, and culled from
various FTP sites. I would certainly welcome additional
users interested in VB.

The BBS is called the Centre Programmers Unit BBS, and can be
reached at 814-353-0566. The system is up 24 hours a day, 7
days a week, and has a USR Dual Standard (14.4HST/V.32bis)
online. There is no charge for access, but I enforce a file
upload/download ratio. Here's my welcome screen:

You are invited to call:

The Centre Programmers Unit
Bellefonte, PA

A gathering point for UNIX users,
and programmers of all types.

System size: 1.5Gb Online: 24 hours, 7 days

Modem: USR Dual Standard: 1200-14400 baud
MNP 1-5, v.32, v.32bis, v.42, v.42bis, HST

(814) 353-0566 Sysop: Mike Loewen

MSDOS programming tools and libraries, UNIX source, GNU, X
Select USENET Newsgroups. Linux.

BBS users should login as 'bbs', 8N1, no password required.
email: mlo...@cpumagic.scol.pa.us

----FROM: gold...@krusty.gtri.gatech.edu (Michael G. Goldsman)
Atlanta Visual Basic BBS
(404) 872-0311
8 bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, Max Baud: 14400
Access: Free
Hours: 24

This BBS is devoted to VB and nothing but VB. Conferences and
file areas are available for a variety of VB topics. It has
lots of shareware controls and tools to support Visual Basic
developers. We will soon carry the VB Usenet newsgroups.

Sysop: Andy Dean
Voice Line: (404) 872-8728

C. Compuserve
Compuserve does have a fairly active basic forum. To acces
this forum, type GO MSBASIC. Microsoft employees have been
known to frequent this forum. May be useful for those last
ditch pleas for some useful tidbit of information.

Some Useful files in the MSBASIC forum:
- VBBK05.ZIP: List of books/mags dealing with VB.
- MLIST4.ZIP: Multi-column listbox. No 64K limit.

In addition, the Visual Basic Programmer's Journal (VBPJ)
also maintains forum space on Compuserve. If anybody can
provide brief details on these forums, I will gladly add
them. As I have no access to Compuserve, I cannot gather that
information at this time.

D. America On-Line
America On-Line has a good selection of VB files and an
active message area for discussing Visual Basic.

XV. Specific Question and Answer sections

A. VB/Win - refer to the post titled: "comp.lang.basic.visual
VB/Win Frequently Asked Questions".

B. VBDOS - refer to the post titled: "comp.lang.basic.visual
VB/DOS Frequently Asked Questions".

X. Appendix for FAQ POST #1

---From: i...@monty.demon.co.uk (Ian Piper)

Here, in descending order of usefulness (in my own personal
opinion) are the VB books I use the most:

1. Visual Basic Programmers guide to the Windows API, by
Daniel Appleman. ISBN1-56276-073-4. If you only want to get
one book on VB, this is the one. It covers the ground from
simple to advanced programming very well.

2. The Waite Group's VB How-To, several authors, ISBN
1-878739-09-3. This is the ISBN number for version 1 - I
think it's been updated by now. Lots of examples to
demonstrate each point. This is a close second.

3. Visual Basic Utilities, by Paul Bonner, ISBN
1-56276-106-4. This has some excellent learning stuff in it
and also some advanced stuff, including how to write your own
DLLs (!) using GFA-BASIC.

4. Fun programming with VB, several authors, ISBN
1-56529-106-9. This uses a half-dozen or so projects to
illustrate how various programmers designed and built apps
using VB.

5. Windows 3.1 programming for mere mortals, by Woody
Leonhard, ISBN 0-201-60832-4. This covers VB and WordBasic.
Some very neat examples.

---From: tiv...@interaccess.com (John Quarto-vonTivadar)

I found the following VERY useful, to the point that I don't
even use the manuals anymore:

6. The Visual Guide to Visual Basic for Windows, by Richard
Mansfield, published by Ventura Press. This is a encyclopedia
of the language itself. It supposes that you DO know how to
program so basically (if you pardon the pun) it's a guide to
VB's slang. I use this for referencing the grammar when i get
a bug.

---From: idav...@csu.edu.au (Ian Davidson)

7. Visual Basic How-To, Robert Arnson, Daniel Rosen, Mitch
Waite & Jonathon Zuck: The Waite Group, 1992. ISBN
1-878739-09-3. Includes disk. Many practical examples &
some sample custom controls.Introduces & expands on the use
of API's. An excellent book suitable for Beginners thru
Advanced - one of my most-often-used references.

8. Learn Programming and Visual Basic with John Socha, John
Socha: Sybex, 1992. ISBN 0-7821-1057-6. Includes disk. A
useful introduction for absolute beginner programmers thru

-- From Gary Cornell:
There's a new version of my book - it's been enlarged and
updated. It's now called the Visual Basic 3 For Windows

Author : Cornell, Gary
Title : Visual Basic 3 For Windows Handbook
ISBN : 0078819318 Dewey # : 005.10
Publisher: Osborne McGraw Hill
Date Pub : 01/93

--from Wallace Wang: 72662,1711 (Compuserve)
Here's the information you requested. Thanks for including my
book in your listing:

Publisher name: IDG Books Publisher
address: 155 Bovet Road, Suite 310
San Mateo, CA 94402
Phone number: (415) 312-0650
Fax number: (415) 358-1260

Book name: Visual Basic 3 For Dummies
Author name: Wallace Wang
When released: March 1994

50-word description: This book takes readers,
step-by-step, to understanding, learning, and writing
Visual Basic programs. Explains how to use the most
common features of Visual Basic for creating user
interfaces and writing BASIC code. Includes a friendly
dose of humor and easy to read explanations, this book
also includes suggestions for finding additional
information about Visual Basic. Intended audience:

Beginners Price: $19.95
Disk of examples: No.

---From Christian Wolkersdorfer
Here are several German specific books for VB. They are from
a database query of the ELIS-database Erlangen / Nuernberg /

Autor : Craig, John C.
Titel : The Microsoft Visual Basic workshop
Schlagwort : VisualBASIC
Impressum : Redmond Microsoft Press 1991
ISBN/ISSN : ISBN 1-55615-386-4
Kollationsvermerk: XIV, 302 S. : graph. Darst. 1 Diskette
zus. Verf. : John Clark Craig
Autor : Frater, Harald
Paulissen, Dirk
Titel : Das grosse Buch zu Multimedia
Auflage : 1. Aufl.
Schlagwort : MPC
Impressum : Duesseldorf Data-Becker 1994
ISBN/ISSN : ISBN 3-8158-1105-8
Kollationsvermerk: 699 S. : Ill., graph. Darst. 1 CD-ROM
zus. Verf. : Harald Frater ; Dirk Paulissen
zus. Titel : Multimedia total ; alles rund um den MPC
Level 1 und 2, Multimedia-Praesentationen
planen und realisieren, Erklaerungen,
Anleitungen, Beispiele in Wort, Bild und Ton,
Multimedia-Programmierung mit Visual Basic
Autor : Frater, Harald; Schueller, Markus
Titel : Das grosse Windows-3-Buch
Auflage : 5., erw. Aufl.
Schlagwort : Windows 3.0
Impressum : Duesseldorf Data-Becker 1991
ISBN/ISSN : ISBN 3-89011-287-0
Kollationsvermerk: 978 S. Diskette 3 1/2
zus. Verf. : Frater ; Schueller
zus. Titel : [Multitasking, Prioritaetssteuerung,
Windows-Optimierung, Windows-Programmierung
mit Visual Basic, Windows im Netzwerk]
Autor : Heiligensetzer, Stefan; Monadjemi, Peter
Titel : Visual Basic
Schlagwort : VisualBASIC
Impressum : Haar bei Muenchen Markt & Technik Verl.
ISBN/ISSN : ISBN 3-87791-025-4
Kollationsvermerk: 746 S. : graph. Darst. 2 Disketten
zus. Verf. : Stefan Heiligensetzer ; Peter Monadjemi
zus. Titel : das Kompendium ; Einfuehrung, Arbeitsbuch,
Autor : Kofler, Michael
Titel : Windows-Programmierung mit Visual Basic
Auflage : 1. Aufl.
Schlagwort : Visual BASIC
Impressum : Bonn ; Muenchen u.a. Addison-Wesley 1992
ISBN/ISSN : ISBN 3-89319-389-8
Kollationsvermerk: 557 S. : Ill., graph. Darst. 1 Disk 5,25
zus. Verf. : Michael Kofler
Autor : Maslo, Andreas
Titel : Das Vieweg-Buch zu Visual Basic
Schlagwort : VisualBASIC
Impressum : Braunschweig Vieweg 1992
ISBN/ISSN : ISBN 3-528-05203-1
Kollationsvermerk: 349 S. : graph. Darst. 1 Diskette
zus. Verf. : Andreas Maslo
zus. Titel : eine umfassende Anleitung zur
Programmentwicklung unter Windows
Autor : Maslo, Andreas
Titel : Das Vieweg-Buch zu Visual Basic 2.0 fuer
Schlagwort : VisualBASIC
Impressum : Braunschweig u.a. Vieweg 1993
ISBN/ISSN : ISBN 3-528-05320-8
Kollationsvermerk: 591 S. : graph. Darst. 1 Diskette
zus. Verf. : Andreas Maslo
zus. Titel : eine umfassende Anleitung zur komfortablen
Entwicklung von Windows-Programmen
Autor : Maslo, Pia; Dittrich, Stefan
Titel : Das grosse Buch zu Visual Basic 3.0 fuer
Auflage : 1. Aufl.
Schlagwort : VisualBASIC 3.0
Impressum : Duesseldorf Becker 1993
ISBN/ISSN : ISBN 3-89011-636-1
Kollationsvermerk: 900 S. : graph. Darst. 1 Diskette 3.5
zus. Verf. : Pia Maslo ; Stefan Dittrich
Autor : Wiens, Thomas
Titel : Visual Basic fuer Windows 2.0
Auflage : 1. Aufl.
Schlagwort : VisualBASIC 2.0 / Windows
Impressum : Vaterstetten bei Muenchen IWT-Verl. 1993
ISBN/ISSN : ISBN 3-88322-449-9
Kollationsvermerk: 331 S. : Ill.
zus. Verf. : Thomas Wiens
zus. Titel : [Windows-Applikationen schnell und einfach
programmiert] Clever programmieren
Autor : Wollschlaeger, Peter
Titel : Visual Basic
Schlagwort : VisualBASIC
Impressum : Haar bei Muenchen Markt-und-Technik-Verl.
ISBN/ISSN : ISBN 3-87791-246-X
Kollationsvermerk: 294 S. : graph. Darst. 1 Beil.
zus. Verf. : Peter Wollschlaeger
zus. Titel : erfolgreich starten - sicher nutzen
Workshop : PC

---From EDITOR:
The following books were those I found using a keyword
search of 'VISUAL' at the internet site BOOKS.COM. This
site can be used to purchase books via credit card or
you can use their database of books to find information
as I have done.

Author : Nelson, Ross
Title : The Microsoft VB for Windows Primer
ISBN : 1556154771 Dewey # : 005.10
Publisher: Microsoft Pr Date Pub : 11/92

Author : Orvis, William
Title : Do It Yourself Visual Basic for Windows
ISBN : 0672302594 Dewey # : 005.10
Publisher: Sams Date Pub : 11/92

Author : Craig, John Clark
Title : Microsoft VB Workshop/Book and Disk
ISBN : 1556153864 Dewey # : 5.26
Publisher: Microsoft Pr Date Pub : 09/91

Author : Murray, William H./Pappas, Chris H.
Title : Using VB : Writing Windows Apps
ISBN : 0201581450 Dewey # : 5.43
Publisher: Addison Wesley Pub. Co.
Date Pub : 01/92


Author : Hergert, Douglas A.
Title : Visual Basic Programming With DOS
/ Book and Disk
ISBN : 0553370995 Dewey # : 005.00
Publisher: Bantam Doubleday Dell Pub
Date Pub : 07/92

Kris Nosack kno...@park.uvsc.edu

>>>---> Be strange, but not a stranger! <---<<<

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