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Topic: Anders Hejlsberg

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In the News (Wed 23 May 18)

  Anders - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Anders is a name in Scandinavian languages, the equivalent of Greek Andreas, "manly".
In Sweden, Anders has been one of the most common names for many centuries, and according to Statistics Sweden as of December 31, 2002, it still ranks 4th among the male names.
The namesday of Anders in the Scandinavian calendar is November 30, and in the old peasant superstition that day was important for determining how the Christmas weather would be.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Anders   (209 words)

 Anders Hejlsberg - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
During this time he developed Turbo Pascal further, and eventually he became the chief architect for the team which produced the replacement for Turbo Pascal, Delphi.
Anders Hejlsberg - Tour through computing industry history at the Microsoft Museum
Anders Hejlsberg - What brought about the birth of the CLR
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Anders_Hejlsberg   (380 words)

 TheOpenForce.com: Anders Hejlsberg
Anders Hejlsberg, a distinguished engineer at Microsoft, is interviewed in the Microsoft Channel 9 "Behind the Code" series.
Anders is one of the greatest minds in the programming field and has had a huge influence on programmers for more than 20 years.
Anders remains one of the sharpest developers in the industry and is currently focused on solving the impedence mismatch between programming languages and relational databases with a technology known as LINQ (Language Integrated Query).
www.theopenforce.com /2006/02/anders_hejlsber.html   (248 words)

 The C# Design Process: A Conversation with Anders Hejlsberg   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
Anders Hejlsberg discusses the process used by the team that designed C#, and the relative merits of usability studies and good taste in language design.
Anders Hejlsberg and other members of the C# team discuss the trouble with distributed systems infrastructures that attempt to make the network transparent, and object-relational mappings that attempt to make the database invisible.
Anders Hejlsberg compares C#'s generics implementation to Java generics and C++ templates, describes constraints in C# generics, and describes typing as a dial.
msdn.microsoft.com /vcsharp/homepageheadlines/hejlsberg/default.aspx   (289 words)

 O'Reilly -- Deep Inside C#: An Interview with Microsoft Chief Architect Anders Hejlsberg
Anders Hejlsberg is also known for having designed Turbo Pascal, one of the first languages available for PCs.
Hejlsberg: But with respect to the generics that you asked about, I definitely think generics are a very useful concept and you can certainly tell that from all the generics research that's taking place in academia and industry.
Hejlsberg: And I think that just as COM interop is important to Microsoft and to customers who are building solutions on Microsoft platforms, a standardization of C# and the common language infrastructure should allow for other implementations to add meaningful interop with any platform on which they choose to implement the language.
windowsdevcenter.com /pub/a/oreilly/windows/news/hejlsberg_0800.html   (6350 words)

 Microsoft's Anders Hejlsberg Receives Prestigious Excellence in Programming Award: Dr. Dobb's Journal Honors Microsoft ...
Hejlsberg was honored Wednesday evening at an awards ceremony at the Software Development 2001 West trade show for his many contributions to furthering programming language development, including Delphi, Turbo Pascal and, most recently, the C# (pronounced C sharp) programming language.
Hejlsberg joined Microsoft in 1996 and was promoted in 1999 to distinguished engineer, a title held by only 16 people at Microsoft.
Before joining Microsoft, Hejlsberg was one of the first employees of Borland International Inc. As principal engineer, he was the original author of Turbo Pascal and later worked as the chief architect of the Delphi product line.
www.microsoft.com /presspass/press/2001/apr01/04-11AndersPR.mspx   (498 words)

 techno.blog("Dion"): Anders Hejlsberg and AOP
Anders was asked (and is being asked a lot at the moment), what his thoughts are on AOP, and how it will fit in with C#.
Anders is in a "wait and see" mode.
I do think it is wise for Anders to be wary though, but it is good to hear that he is paying attention.
www.almaer.com /blog/archives/000201.html   (287 words)

 Microsoft's Hejlsberg touts .Net, C-Omega technologies | InfoWorld | News | 2005-06-10 | By Paul Krill
Hejlsberg: C++ is what we call an unmanaged language or a language that does not have all of the newer features that characterize languages like Java or C#, like garbage collection, type safety, exception handling or mandatory exception handling, code verification, [and] metadata.
Hejlsberg: Oh, I think it's great, I think it's proof that standardization works, that the work that we've done in ECMA to standardize CLI [Common Language Infrastructure] and C# actually has [results] and we have seen completely independent third-party implementations of the infrastructure.
Hejlsberg: I mean you could say that's perhaps part of it, but quite honestly I think there is a mechanism in humanity that says once you get to be the biggest you get to get all the arrows in the back, and that's just how it is.
www.infoworld.com /article/05/06/10/HNhejlsberg_1.html   (3695 words)

 ONDotnet.com -- C#: Yesterday, Today, and Tomorrow: An Interview with Anders Hejlsberg, Part 1
Anders Hejlsberg joined Microsoft in 1996, and did his initial work as an architect of Visual J++ and the Windows Foundation Classes (WFC).
Hejlsberg is currently a Microsoft Distinguished Engineer and chief architect of the C# language, and he played a key role in the creation of the Microsoft.NET framework.
Anders Hejlsberg, in charge of the ongoing development of the C# programming language for Microsoft, talks about the past, present, and future of C#.
www.ondotnet.com /pub/a/dotnet/2005/10/17/interview-with-anders-hejlsberg.html   (916 words)

 Delegates, Components, and Simplexity
Anders Hejlsberg, the lead C# architect, talks with Bruce Eckel and Bill Venners about delegates and C#'s first class treatment of component concepts.
Anders Hejlsberg, a distinguished engineer at Microsoft, led the team that designed the C# (pronounced C Sharp) programming language.
Hejlsberg first vaulted onto the software world stage in the early eighties by creating a Pascal compiler for MS-DOS and CP/M. A very young company called Borland soon hired Hejlsberg and bought his compiler, which was thereafter marketed as Turbo Pascal.
www.artima.com /intv/simplexity.html   (516 words)

 Goodbye Anders Hejlsberg! We'll miss you...
One of the reasons to moving to a C++ backend was to create less reliance on Anders in critical areas like this.
While Anders will surely be missed for his intelligence, architectural insights, companionship, and leadership, we have many other guys that have already stepped up to the plate to make Delphi 97 the best product in the market.
Obviously losing Anders is a bad break, and clearly we are looking forward to the day when our new products will increase our revenue stream.
www.happyarts.de /delphi/faq/goodbye_.htm   (1137 words)

 Head to Head - Anders Hejlsberg
Anders: I’m actually a Danish citizen, born and raised in Copenhagen.
Anders: Absolutely, and it is clearly targeted at two groups: people that develop with Java using the Sun class libraries, and people that develop with J++ and the WFC classes.
Anders: I would say a lot of the VB code that we had and, of course, Java itself served as an inspiration.
www.dnjonline.com /teched2001/Hejlsberg_head2head.html   (2795 words)

 Whiteboard with Anders Hejlsberg | Lambda the Ultimate
Anders answers questions from Tech-Ed audience about C# design decisions and possible future directions of the language.
Gives the analogy of calculators being used for college exams (are we teaching them to add, or are we trying to get them to think at higher levels).
What interested me was that Anders alluded to them thinking about ways to enable programmers to codify patterns.
lambda-the-ultimate.org /node/view/35   (1462 words)

 ONDotnet.com -- C#: Yesterday, Today, and Tomorrow: An Interview with Anders Hejlsberg, Part 2
Hejlsberg: Well, I think the component-oriented stuff that we talked about is tremendously important.
Hejlsberg: So in that sense, syntax deeply affects how you think about the problem, even though semantically it has absolutely no bearing on what's going on.
Hejlsberg: I think that begs the question of what's different between C# and Java, obviously.
www.ondotnet.com /pub/a/dotnet/2005/10/31/interview-with-anders-hejlsberg-part-2.html   (1270 words)

 The Trouble with Checked Exceptions
Anders Hejlsberg, the lead C# architect, talks with Bruce Eckel and Bill Venners about versionability and scalability issues with checked exceptions.
Anders Hejlsberg: No, I think there was fairly broad agreement in our design group.
Anders Hejlsberg: Yeah, well, Einstein said that, "Do the simplest thing possible, but no simpler." The concern I have about checked exceptions is the handcuffs they put on programmers.
www.artima.com /intv/handcuffs.html   (821 words)

 The Old Joel on Software Forum - Anders Hejlsberg on C#
As Hejlsberg mentions in the interview, some of the things in Java are relics of its particular past.
Hejlsberg mentions that delegates are actually more performant than virtual method calls because they are resolved only once, on instanciation.
Hejlsberg says that one of the reasons for them being non-virtual by default is performance.
discuss.fogcreek.com /joelonsoftware?cmd=show&ixPost=112993   (2793 words)

 TechTalk: Anders Hejlsberg on Creation of C#
TechTalk: Anders Hejlsberg on Creation of C# Posted by: Paul Ballard on January 04, 2005 @ 01:46 PM In this TechTalk, Anders Hejlsberg talks with Ted about the influences on the creation of the C# language, the benefits of a unified type system, as well as development languages as a "lifestyle choice".
If Anders Hejlsberg will try to integrate OO languages with existing relational databases, i'm afraid he will be lying on those rocks he talks about.
Anders Hejlsberg job is though to develop the main stream tools and I think that's what he does very well.
www.theserverside.net /news/thread.tss?thread_id=30916   (7196 words)

 Microsoft's Anders Hejlsberg Receives Prestigious Excellence In Programming Award
"Anders' efforts to create C# will change the way software is built and delivered over the next decades." Hejlsberg joined Microsoft in 1996 and was promoted in 1999 to distinguished engineer, a title held by only 16 people at Microsoft.
He is the chief designer of the C# programming language and a key participant in the development of the Microsoft(R).NET Framework.
Before his work on C# and the.NET Framework, Hejlsberg was an architect for the Visual J++(R) development system and the Windows(R) Foundation Classes.
www.prnewswire.com /cgi-bin/stories.pl?ACCT=104&STORY=/www/story/04-11-2001/0001467021&EDATE=   (490 words)

 Weblog Discussion: Computerworld's odd interview with Anders Hejlsberg   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
InfoWorld editor-at-large Paul Krill talked with Anders Hejlsberg at the Microsoft TechEd 2005 conference in Orlando this week about a range of application development topics.
Interestingly, Hejlsberg is suspiciously silent about the origins of C# generics...
Hejlsberg since he left Borland, what he did at Microsoft (to say only the C# specification) are really great things for this company.
www.informit.com /discussion/index.asp?postid=d6ca177b-d870-4cbf-8900-b614469e8626   (531 words)

 Life and Times of Anders Hejlsberg | Lambda the Ultimate
This episode of “Behind the Code” features industry luminary, Anders Hejlsberg.
Promoted to Distinguished Engineer in 2000, Anders is the chief designer of the C# programming language and a key participant in the development of Microsoft’s.NET framework.
Anders describes, for example, how his team works and how their meetings are organized.
lambda-the-ultimate.org /node/1335   (1268 words)

 FTPOnline - Talking With Anders Hejlsberg   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
SF, Day 3, February 14, 2002 — Anders Hejlsberg is a Distinguished Engineer in the Developer Division at Microsoft Corporation.
Well-known for inventing Borland's Delphi programming language, Hejlsberg is the chief designer of C# and a key participant in the development of the.NET Framework.
Following his presentation, I talked with Hejlsberg about C#, the.NET Framework, security, the ECMA standard, and more.
www.fawcette.com /reports/vslive/021402/hejlsberg   (786 words)

 Codevista » Blog Archive » Watching Anders Hejlsberg coding C#
There is something quite inspiring and just plain fun about watching Anders Hejlsberg actually code C# live in person.
This is no slam on Anders at all, but it was a bit funny that at one point in his LINQ session, he forgot to show a code demo in VB.NET… he sincerely apologized - apparently not wanting to offend anyone, and then went on to do the VB.NET code demo.
This entry was posted on Thursday, September 15th, 2005 at 9:49 am and is filed under PDC05.
www.codevista.com /2005/09/15/watching-anders-hejlsberg-coding-c   (274 words)

 onwindows.com >> One on One >> Anders Hejlsberg
C#, the language built specifically to program the new Microsoft.NET Framework, has many features incorporated in response to the strengths and weaknesses of other languages, particularly Java and C++.
It's chief designer, Anders Hejlsberg, one of its twenty distinguished engineers at Microsoft, is proud of the language.
There have been mixed responses to Microsoft's launch of the.NET framework, to C# and to the Common Language Infrastructure (CLI).
www.onwindows.com /oneonone/AndersH.htm   (1258 words)

 Reference.com/Encyclopedia/Anders Hejlsberg
In 1996 Hejlsberg left Borland and joined Microsoft where he was the man behind J++ and the Windows Foundation Classes (WFC) and became a Microsoft Distinguished Engineer.
He received the 2001 Dr. Dobb's Excellence in Programming Award for his work on Turbo Pascal, Delphi, C# and the Microsoft.NET Framework.
Anders Hejlsberg - Tour through computing industry history at the Microsoft Museum #
www.reference.com /browse/wiki/Anders_Hejlsberg   (281 words)

 Enterprise .NET Community: Tech Talk Video
Anders Hejlsberg is the architect of the C# language and a Microsoft Distinguished Engineer.
Some of it relates in some ways actually even to partial programming and whatever, and there are all sorts of more type inferrencing that we can do and these are the things that we are starting to think about and I think will be pretty fruitful going forward.
We're seeing a lot of loosely typed languages like some of the Groovy and some of the other scripting things and there seems to be a lot of traction there.
www.theserverside.net /talks/videos/AndersHejlsberg/interview.tss?bandwidth=dsl   (5097 words)

 Keith Devens - Weblog: Anders Hejlsberg has the REBOL book! - September 19, 2005
Home » Archive » 2005 » September » 19 » Anders Hejlsberg has the REBOL book!
Just noticed while watching the video that Hejlsberg has the REBOL book on his shelf.
Anders is smart, open-minded and determined to make C# the preeminent programmming language for the coming years.
keithdevens.com /weblog/archive/2005/Sep/19/Hejlsberg.REBOL   (416 words)

 [No title]
Anders Hejlsberg, the creator of C#, pulls out his crystal ball and delivers the future today
eWeek posted a QandA session with Anders Hejlsberg, the creator of C# and, some may say, the savior of Microsoft's developer community.
Anders Hejlsberg is a very interesting person to talk with and he always gets right to the point.
arstechnica.com /journals/microsoft.ars/2005/7/15/724   (307 words)

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