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  1. POS408 Week 4 Version 6 Enhanced Home Utility Auditing Program

    POS 408 Week 4 Version 6 Enhanced Home Utility Auditing Program

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    POS 408 Week 4 Version 6 Enhanced Home Utility Auditing Program

    Design, implement, test, and debug a Visual Basic® program to create an enhanced home utility auditing program based on Week Three.


    The user should be able to do the following:
    • Export the data in the listing area to an external text file.
    • Change default power ratings of a selected appliance.


    The program should do the following:
    • Use arrays or structures where applicable.
    • Read the default power rating for appliances from an external text file.


    Write the code for the program and test the results.
    Zip the files of the project together.
    Submit the zipped file

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  2. Lab 4 Vehicles Sold input

    Intro to Programming Lab 4 Vehicles Sold - Arrays

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    Intro to Programming Lab 4 Vehicles Sold - Arrays


    Program Requirements:
    Create a C# console application following the requirements below to allow the user to enter the number of vehicles sold at a dealer for each of day of one week (seven days in total). The program should then determine the average, highest and lowest daily number of vehicles sold and display a formatted report. The user should then have the option to repeat the sequence for another week if they so choose.


    Detailed requirements:
    • When the program starts the user is prompted for the number of units sold on ‘day 1’.
    • Accept the number of vehicles sold amount from the user. Vehicles cannot be sold in fractions. Typically, this dealer sells between 2 to 12 vehicles in a day, but some days it might be as high as 20. Selling 50 or more vehicles in a day would be considered unreasonable, and should be treated as a data entry error.
    • If the user entry is non-numeric, outside of the acceptable range, or not a whole number, the program should display an appropriate error message and re-prompt for that day’s sales amount.
    • Once the user input passes all validation, store the number of vehicles sold in an array large enough to hold the seven amounts to be entered.
    • The steps outlined above will all have to repeat (iterative structure required) to allow the entry of good amounts for seven days. Refer to the sample output on the next page to help guide you in your planning.
    • Once seven days’ worth of vehicles sold amounts have been entered and stored in your array, you can then go ahead and process the array to calculate the average daily vehicles sold rounded to the nearest whole number, as well as determine the days that the highest and lowest vehicles sold amounts occurred.
    • NOTE: Although C# includes a number of method(s) as part of the Array Class, many languages do not. For this lab you may not use any of the Array Class’s built-in methods to obtain the average, highest or lowest amounts. You are expected to determine these values using a processing loop.
    • After processing, clear the screen and then produce output to match the screenshots supplied. Display the original daily units sold amounts as shown, followed by the average number of vehicles sold, and the days that the highest and lowest number of vehicles were sold.
    • Display a prompt to the user asking if they would like to process another week of vehicle sales for average calculation and high/low determination. If the user elects to enter another week, clear the screen and repeat the entire process again beginning with a prompt to enter a score for day 1; otherwise end the application with no further notification.

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  3. ITCO221 Unit 4 Graphical Calculator C# program

    ITCO221 Unit 4 Graphical Calculator C# program

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    ITCO221 Unit 4 Graphical Calculator C# program


    You have been engaged to develop a graphical calculator. Specific requirements are as follows:
    Create a graphical calculator with buttons that can add, subtract, multiply, divide, +/-, Sin, Cos, Tan, clear, and Modulus.


    Write a method for each of these calculations that will accept the needed incoming numbers and return the calculated value.
    Please note the call to these methods will occur when = is pressed.
    You may only use 1 textbox to input numbers and display the results.


    The first step is to open up the Windows Form. We can change the name of the form by modifying the text property on the form to be “Calculator”. Notice how the change is reflected automatically on the form.


    This assignment requires 11 buttons, and one textbox to input and display the results.
    Button1 is for add
    Button2 is for subtract
    Button3 is for multiply
    Button4 is for divide
    Button5 is for +/-
    Button6 is for Sin
    Button7 is for Cos
    Button8 is for Tan
    Button9 is for Clear
    Button10 is for Modulus
    Button11 is for =

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  4. ITCO221 Unit 3 Check Duplicate Numbers C# console program and Pseudocode

    ITCO221 Unit 3 Check Duplicate Numbers C# console program and Pseudocode

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    ITCO221 Unit 3 Check Duplicate Numbers C# console program and Pseudocode


    You own a consulting firm and a client has engaged you to write a console program. In general, this program must prompt the user for ten numbers, ranging between 10 and 100. The program compares the number entered to the previous number. In the event that it is a duplicate number, the user will be prompted to enter a different number. Display the number to the screen as long as it is not a duplicate.


    For this assignment, complete the following:
    Write a console application that requests 10 numbers from the user as individual inputs.
    Each number must be between 10 and 100, inclusive.
    Compare each number to the last one entered to determine if it is a duplicate. If it is, ask the user for a different number.
    Output each number to the screen once you have determined that all conditions are met.
    Submit your zipped .cs file.


    In addition, prepare and submit a Word document that discusses any challenges you encountered including compilation errors, logic errors, or runtime errors that you had to resolve. The Word document should include your pseudocode and screenshots illustrating the successful execution of your program.

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  5. ITCO221 Unit 2 Verify Age C# Console Program

    ITCO221 Unit 2 Verify Age C# Console Program and Problem Analysis

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    ITCO221 Unit 2 Verify Age C# Console Program and Problem Analysis


    Software applications are created to solve problems that a business or even an individual might have. Planning is a crucial step in the software development process. Applications may not achieve the intended goal unless properly planned.
    Imagine that you are a programming consultant. One of your smaller clients needs your help writing a program. Your client has an e-commerce Web site but wants to avoid being sued for allowing children to make purchases without the authorization of their parents.
    Prepare a document that guides your client in program preparation and includes an example console program. The console program must verify the age of a customer attempting to make an online purchase. The program must prompt the customer for his or her year of birth, and it will calculate whether the customer is over 18 years old. The program will then display a message to the customer that his or her purchase request is accepted or denied.
    Your paper must include the following 5 parts in addition to the coded solution:
    A problem analysis chart with each of the following sections:
    Given information
    Required results
    Processing required to obtain the results
    Solution alternatives
    A flowchart showing the program processing flow
    A chart showing input, output, and processing
    An algorithm in pseudocode describing the steps the program will perform. This pseudocode algorithm would consist of a list of steps explaining the sequence of tasks the program will follow to complete the task.
    The console program solution with a screenshot of the executed program.

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  6. ITCO221 Unit 1 Introduce yourself C# console program and Pseudocode

    ITCO221 Unit 1 Introduce yourself C# console program and Pseudocode

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    ITCO221 Unit 1 Introduce yourself C# console program and Pseudocode


    Microsoft Visual Studio is software that you will use throughout the course. Installing this software is an important first step. The goal of this effort is to install the necessary software, follow the process to create a program, and then to learn how to use the software to execute your program.
    Follow these instructions to install your Microsoft Visual Studio software.
    Consider yourself an entry-level programmer. You have been tasked with the planning and development of a console program that allows one to introduce themselves. The necessary steps and features are described below.
    Prepare pseudocode identifying the steps that are needed for this application to work.
    The application should prompt the user for the following information:
    Name
    Whether or not he or she has programming experience
    How many years of programming experience
    One item about the person that he or she wishes to share (interests, hobbies, etc.).
    You need to determine what variables are needed, as well as the corresponding data types you will use for each.
    Identify the sequence of the questions you are going to ask and also what the resulting output will look like summarizing the user information.
    Write a C# console application that implements the pseudocode.
    Once you have installed the software and prepared the C# console program, discuss your questions and issues with your instructor. Describe your experiences with the class. What did you find the most interesting and exciting about these activities? What would you recommend to someone who needs to go through this process as your best practices?
    Review the posts of your classmates. Provide thoughts regarding issues and solutions that they may have described. Share any best practices that you might have.
    Please submit your assignment.
    For assistance with your assignment, please use your text, Web resources, and all course materials.

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  7. Clearly Visual Basic Programming with Microsoft Visual Basic 2012 5th Edition Chapter 5 Exercise 4 Concert Solution

    Clearly Visual Basic Programming with Microsoft Visual Basic 2012 5th Edition Chapter 5 Exercise 4 Concert Solution

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    Clearly Visual Basic Programming with Microsoft Visual Basic 2012 5th Edition Chapter 5 Exercise 4 Concert Solution


    Create a Visual Basic Windows application. Use the following names for the solution and project, respectively: Concert Solution and Concert project. Save the application in the VB2012\Chap05 folder. Change the form file's name to Main Form.vb. Change the form's name to frmMain. Create the interface shown in Figure 5-69. The three text boxes should be invisible when the application starts. When the user selects a check box, its corresponding text box should appear in the interface and remain visible until the user deselects the check box. The user will enter the number of tickets he or she wants to purchase in the appropriate text box. Keep in mind that the user can purchase any combination of tickets, such as 3 box tickets and 5 lawn tickets, or 2 pavilion tickets 1 box ticket, and 2 lawn tickets. The application should calculate and display the total number of tickets purchase and the total price. The tickets for box, pavilion and the lawn seats are $75, $30, $21, respectively. Save the solution and then start and test the application. Close the Code Editor window and then close the solution.

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  8. Clearly Visual Basic Programming with Microsoft Visual Basic 2012 5th Edition Chapter 4 Exercise 9 Spanish Colors Solution

    Clearly Visual Basic Programming with Microsoft Visual Basic 2012 5th Edition Chapter 4 Exercise 9 Spanish Colors Solution

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    Clearly Visual Basic Programming with Microsoft Visual Basic 2012 5th Edition Chapter 4 Exercise 9 Spanish Colors Solution


    In this exercise, you create an application designed to teach the Spanish words for red, blue and green. The Spanish words are rojo, azul, and verde, respectively. Create a Visual Basic Windows application. Use the following names for the solution and project respectively: Spanish Colors Solution and Spanish Colors Project. Save the application in VB2012\Chap04 folder. Change the form file's name to Main Form.vb. Change the forms name to frmMain. Create the interface shown in Figure: 4-59. The interface contains three text boxes, five buttons, and one label. After entering the Spanish word corresponding to a button's color, the user should click the button to verify the entry. If the Spanish word is correct, the button's Click event procedure should change the color of the text box to match the buttons color. (Hint: Assign the button's BackColor property to the text box BackColor property.) Otherwise, the Click event procedure should display the appropriate Spanish word in a message box. The Clear button should change each text box's background color to white, using the Visual Basic constant Color.White; it also should clear the contents of each text vox. Save the solution and then start and test the application. Close the Code Editor window and then close the solution.

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  9. Clearly Visual Basic Programming with Microsoft Visual Basic 2012 5th Edition Chapter 3 Exercise 3 Pennies Solution

    Clearly Visual Basic Programming with Microsoft Visual Basic 2012 5th Edition Chapter 3 Exercise 3 Pennies Solution

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    Clearly Visual Basic Programming with Microsoft Visual Basic 2012 5th Edition Chapter 3 Exercise 3 Pennies Solution


    In this exercise, you create an application that allows your friend Miranda to enter the number of pennies she has in jar. The application should calculate the number of dollars, quarters, dimes, nickels, and pennies she will receive when she cashes in the pennies at a bank. Create a Visual Basic Windows application. Use the following name for the solution and project, respectively: Pennies Solution and Pennies Project. Save the application in the VB2012\Chap03 folder.Change the form file's name to MainForm.vb Change the form's name to frmMain. Create the interface shown in Figure 3-58. Make the Calculate button the default button. Code the application appropriately. (It might be helpful to review the information in Figures 2-34 and 2-35 in Chapter 2.) Clear the calculated amounts when a change is made to the number of pennies entered by the user. ave the solution and then start the application. Test the application twice, using the following data: 706 pennies and 533 pennies. Close the Code Editor window and then close the solution.

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  10. Clearly Visual Basic Programming with Microsoft Visual Basic 2012 5th Edition Chapter 2 Exercise 9 Reader Haven

    Clearly Visual Basic Programming with Microsoft Visual Basic 2012 5th Edition Chapter 2 Exercise 9 Reader Haven

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    Clearly Visual Basic Programming with Microsoft Visual Basic 2012 5th Edition Chapter 2 Exercise 9 Reader Haven


    The store manager of Reader Haven needs an inventory application. The application should allow him to enter the title of the book, the number of paper back version of the book currently in inventory, the number of hardcover version of the book currently in inventory, cost of the paper back version, and the cost of hardcover version. The application should display the value of paper back version of the book, the value of the hardcover version of the book, the total number of paper back and hardcover combined. Create a Visual Basic Windows application. Use the following name for the solution and project, respectively: Reader Haven Solution and Reader Heaven Project. Save the application in VB2012/Chap02 folder. Change the form file's name to Main Form.vb. Change the form's name to frmMain. Perform the steps involved in creating an OO application. (See the Note at the beginning of the Exercises section.) Include buttons that allow the user to both clear and print the screen. Send the printout (which should not include the buttons) to the Print preview window. Code the application using the Val and Format functions. Format the calculated dollar amounts to show a dollar sign, thousand separator, and two decimal places. Add appropriate comments in the General Declarations section and in the coded procedures. Use the valid and invalid data shown here when testing the application. Close the Code Editor window and then close the solution.

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