WPF Unleashed is now available!

I got my hands on two copies while on vacation and gave them to family members, but now that I’m back home I need to wait for the rest of my copies to arrive.  I snooped around the blogosphere and found two references to it:

Adam Nathan’s new WPF book is awesome!

WPF Unleashed – New Book from Sams Publishing

Thanks for the nice comments!

Comments (10)

  1. Anonymous says:

    I’d buy your Windows Presentation Foundation book if the code samples were available in VB.Net 2005.  Please let me know when I can get these and I’m in.


  2. Anonymous says:

    Good idea, Doug!  Most of the examples are in XAML to avoid the C#/VB/… issue (and for other reasons), but I should be able to provide an alternate download where all the C# is VB.NET instead.  Stay tuned.

  3. Anonymous says:

    Can’t wait to get my hands on this book. I have your .NET and COM and given the amount of hardwork that has been put into that book, I can buy this new book without reading a review! Keep up the great work.

  4. Anonymous says:

    I just got mine on Amazon.com!  It said it was in stock!  Yeah!  It’s finally here … 馃檪

  5. pradeepchellappan says:

    I loved your .NET-COM Interop book. I am going to buy this book this weekend.

    BTW,  do you live in Seattle ?

  6. Anonymous says:

    Your book is really awesome!

    Makes me as a diehard flex lover become interested in WPF.

  7. Anonymous says:

    That is what I waited for since the last Ian Griffiths and Chris Sells’s book. Excellent! Thank you.

  8. Anonymous says:

    I’ve been reading it for a few days now. In my opinion it’s much better than Petzold. Good job – and thanks for all the work.

  9. Anonymous says:

    拽谞讬转讬 讗转 砖转讬 讛住驻专讬诐 砖讬砖 讻专讙注, 讛谞讛 讛讛诪诇爪讛 砖诇讬: 讘谞讬讙讜讚 诇讗诇讜谉 砖讛诪诇讬抓 讛诪诇爪讛 讞诪讛 注诇 讛住驻专 砖诇 Petzold – 讗谞讬

  10. Anonymous says:

    Adam, this book is fantastic. I’ve been following WPF for about 2 years, playing with it, reading every scrap of online info about it, and enjoying it immensely (from someone who actually goes back to the days of Win 2.11). But there isn’t one page in your book where I haven’t learned something I didn’t know about the architecture, or had something made crystal clear, or just saw something cool to try out. I take this book everywhere (and I actually do have a life <g>). Thanks!