Like this presentation? Why not share!

# Visula C# Programming Lecture 6

## by Abu Bakr Ashraf, Administrator at Fanta-Bs on Nov 17, 2013

• 207 views

Lecture 6

Lecture 6

### Views

Total Views
207
Views on SlideShare
207
Embed Views
0

Likes
0
2
0

No embeds

### Categories

Uploaded via SlideShare as Microsoft PowerPoint

## Visula C# Programming Lecture 6Presentation Transcript

• Visual Programming Methods, Classes, and Objects
• Classes/Methods C# Framework Class Library (FCL) defines many classes, e.g., Console MessageBox Int32 Math The definition of a class includes both methods and data properties: methods, e.g., • Console.Write( ) • Console.WriteLine( ) • Int32.Parse( ) properties, e.g., • • • • Int32.MinValue Int32.MaxValue Math.PI Math.E 2
• Methods A method should provide a well-defined, easy-tounderstand functionality A method takes input (parameters), performs some actions, and (sometime) returns a value Example: invoking the WriteLine method of the Console class: Console.WriteLine ( "Whatever you are, be a good one.“ ); method class dot Information provided to the method (parameters) 3
• Example: Math Class Methods Method Abs( x ) Description absolute value of x Ceiling( x ) rounds x to the smallest integer not less than x Cos( x ) trigonometric cosine of x (x in radians) Exp( x ) exponential method ex Floor( x ) Log( x ) Max( x, y ) Min( x, y ) Pow( x, y ) Sin( x ) Sqrt( x ) Tan( x ) Example Abs( 23.7 ) is 23.7 Abs( 0 ) is 0 Abs( -23.7 ) is 23.7 Ceiling( 9.2 ) is 10.0 Ceiling( -9.8 ) is -9.0 Cos( 0.0 ) is 1.0 Exp( 1.0 ) is approximately 2.7182818284590451 Exp( 2.0 ) is approximately 7.3890560989306504 rounds x to the largest integer Floor( 9.2 ) is 9.0 not greater than x Floor( -9.8 ) is -10.0 natural logarithm of x (base e) Log( 2.7182818284590451 ) is approximately 1.0 Log( 7.3890560989306504 ) is approximately 2.0 larger value of x and y Max( 2.3, 12.7 ) is 12.7 (also has versions for float, Max( -2.3, -12.7 ) is -2.3 int and long values) smaller value of x and y Min( 2.3, 12.7 ) is 2.3 (also has versions for float, Min( -2.3, -12.7 ) is -12.7 int and long values) x raised to power y (xy) Pow( 2.0, 7.0 ) is 128.0 Pow( 9.0, .5 ) is 3.0 trigonometric sine of x Sin( 0.0 ) is 0.0 (x in radians) square root of x Sqrt( 900.0 ) is 30.0 Sqrt( 9.0 ) is 3.0 trigonometric tangent of x Tan( 0.0 ) is 0.0 (x in radians) Commonly used Math class methods. 4
• Methods Provide Abstraction and Reuse An abstraction hides (or ignores) the right details at the right time A method is abstract in that we don't really have to think about its internal details in order to use it e.g., we don't have to know how the WriteLine method works in order to invoke it Why abstraction? Divide and conquer Reuse Easier to understand 5
• Method Declaration: Header A method declaration begins with a method header class MyClass { … static int SquareSum( int num1, int num2 ) parameter list method name The parameter list specifies the type and name of each parameter return type The name of a parameter in the method properties declaration is called a formal argument 6
• Method Declaration: Body The method header is followed by the method body class MyClass { … static int SquareSum(int num1, int num2) { int sum = num1 + num2; return sum * sum; } … } 7
• The return Statement The return type of a method indicates the type of value that the method sends back to the calling location A method that does not return a value has a void return type The return statement specifies the value that will be returned Its expression must conform to the return type 8
• Calling a Method Each time a method is called, the actual arguments in the invocation are copied into the formal arguments int num = SquareSum (2, 3); static int SquareSum (int num1, int num2) { int sum = num1 + num2; return sum * sum; } 9
• Class Methods (a.k.a. Static Methods) Previously we use class mainly to define related methods together: For example all math related methods are defined in the Math class The methods we have seen are defined as static (or class) methods To make a method static, a programmer applies the static modifier to the method definition The result of each invocation of a class (static) method is completely determined by the actual parameters 10
• Method Overloading The following lines use the WriteLine method for different data types: Console.WriteLine ("The total is:"); double total = 0; Console.WriteLine (total); Method overloading is the process of using the same method name for multiple methods Usually perform the same task on different data types Example: The WriteLine method is overloaded: WriteLine (String s) WriteLine (int i) WriteLine (double d) … 11
• Method Overloading: Signature The compiler must be able to determine which version of the method is being invoked This is by analyzing the parameters, which form the signature of a method The signature includes the number, type, and order of the parameters The return type of the method is not part of the signature 12
• Method Overloading Version 1 Version 2 double TryMe (int x) { return x + .375; } double TryMe (int x, double y) { return x*y; } Invocation result = TryMe (25, 4.32) 13
• Parameters: Modifying Formal Arguments You can use the formal arguments (parameters) as variables inside the method Question: If a formal argument is modified inside a method, will the actual argument be changed? static int Square ( int x ) { x = x * x; return x; } static void Main ( string[] args ) { int x = 8; int y = Square( x ); Console.WriteLine ( x ); } 14
• Parameter Passing If a modification on the formal argument has no effect on the actual argument, it is call by value If a modification on the formal argument can change the actual argument, it is call by reference 15
• Call-By-Value and Call-By-Reference in C# Depend on the type of the formal argument For the simple data types, it is call-by-value Change to call-by-reference The ref keyword and the out keyword change a parameter to call-by-reference • If a formal argument is modified in a method, the value is changed • The ref or out keyword is required in both method declaration and method call • ref requires that the parameter be initialized before enter a method while out requires that the parameter be set before return from a method 16
• Example: ref static void Foo( int p ) {++p;} static void Main ( string[] args ) { int x = 8; Foo( x ); // a copy of x is made Console.WriteLine( x ); } static void Foo( ref int p ) {++p;} static void Main ( string[] args ) { int x = 8; Foo( ref x ); // x is ref Console.WriteLine( x ); } 17
• C# Classes A C# class plays dual roles: Program module: containing a list of (static) method declarations and (static) data fields Design for generating objects • It is the model or pattern from which objects are created • Supports two techniques which are essence of objectoriented programming – “data encapsulation” (for abstraction) – “inheritance” (for code reuse) 18
• User-Defined Class A user-defined class is also called a user-defined type class written by a programmer A class encapsulates (wrap together) data and methods: • data members (member variables or instance variables) • methods that manipulate data members 19
• Objects An object has: state - descriptive characteristics behaviors - what it can do (or be done to it) For example, consider a coin in a computer game The state of the coin is its current face (head or tail) The behavior of the coin is that it can be flipped Note the interactions between state and behaviors the behavior of an object might change its state the behavior of an object might depend on its state 20
• Defining Classes Use Project < Add Class to add a new class to your project A class contains data declarations and method declarations class MyClass public int x, y; private char ch; Data declarations Method declarations Member (data/method) Access Modifiers public : member is accessible outside the class private : member is accessible only inside the class definition 21
• Data Declarations You can define two types of variables in a class but not in any method (called class variables) static class variables nonstatic variables are called instance variables (fields) because each instance (object) of the class has its own copy class variables can be accessed in all methods of the class Comparison: Local variables • Variables declared within a method or within a block statement • Variables declared as local variables can only be accessed in the method or the block where they are declared 22
• Method Declarations A class can define many types of methods, e.g., Access methods : read or display data Predicate methods : test the truth of conditions Constructors • initialize objects of the class • they have the same name as the class – There may be more than one constructor per class (overloaded constructors) • can take arguments • they do not return any value – it has no return type, not even void 23
• Creating and Accessing Objects We use the new operator to create an object Random myRandom; myRandom = new Random(); This calls the Random constructor, which is a special method that sets up the object Creating an object is called instantiation An object is an instance of a particular class To call a method on an object, we use the variable (not the class), e.g., Random generator1 = new Random(); int num = generate1.Next(); 24
• The Dual Roles of C# Classes Program modules: • a list of (static) method declarations and (static) data fields • To make a method static, a programmer applies the static modifier to the method definition • The result of each invocation of a class method is completely determined by the actual parameters (and static fields of the class) • To use a static method: ClassName.MethodName(…); Design for generating objects: • Create an object • Call methods of the object: objectName.MethodName(…); 25
• Creating and Accessing Objects We use the new operator to create an object Random myRandom; myRandom = new Random(); This calls the Random constructor, which is a special method that sets up the object Creating an object is called instantiation An object is an instance of a particular class To call an (instance) method on an object, we use the variable (not the class), e.g., Random generator1 = new Random(); int num = generate1.Next(); 26
• Method Declarations Access methods : read or display data Predicate methods : test the truth of conditions Constructors • initialize objects of the class • they have the same name as the class – There may be more than one constructor per class (overloaded constructors) – Even if the constructor does not explicitly initialize a data member, all data members are initialized » primitive numeric types are set to 0 » boolean types are set to false » reference (class as type) types are set to null – If a class has no constructor, a default constructor is provided » It has no code and takes no parameters • they do not return any value – it has no return type, not even void 27
• Using Access Modifiers to Implement Encapsulation: Methods Public methods present to the class’s clients a view of the services that the class provides • public methods are also called service methods A method created simply to assist service methods is called a support or helper method • since a support method is not intended to be called by a client, it should not be declared with public accessibility 28
• The Effects of Public and Private Accessibility public private variables violate Encapsulation Unless properties enforce encapsulation methods provide services to clients support other methods in the class 29
• Class example using System; using System.Collections.Generic; using System.Text; using System; using System.Collections.Generic; using System.Text; namespace ConsoleApplication3 { class MyClass { public int a,b; namespace ConsoleApplication3 { class Program { static void Main(string[] args) { int first, second; Console.Write("Enter first value"); first = Int32.Parse(Console.ReadLine()); Console.Write("Enter first value"); second = Int32.Parse(Console.ReadLine()); public MyClass(int a,int b) { this.a = a; this.b = b; } public void print() { Console.Write("The value is " + a + " and " + b); } } } MyClass m = new MyClass(first, second); m.print(); Console.ReadLine(); }}} 30