Microsoft Dynamics AX 2012 R3 Development-2 Locus IT Services

Microsoft Dynamics AX 2012 R3 Development-2

Locus IT ServicesMicrosoft Dynamics AX 2012 R3 Development-2

Lesson 1 – Introduction and Objectives

INTRODUCTION and OBJECTIVES TO X+ +:

INTRODUCTION:

X++ is the primary programming language used in the MorphX Development environment. When you develop with X++, refer to Microsoft Dynamics AX Developer Help, available from the Help menu for detailed information. The following are important features of X++:

  • X++ resembles other popular languages such as C# and Java. Due to this resemblance, programmers already familiar with these languages will be able to transition into the MorphX development environment quickly.
  • Because X++ includes many integrated SQL commands, Microsoft Dynamics AX can build complex accounting and business management systems.
  • X++ is an object-oriented language and provides a clean and efficient object-based development platform.
  • Programmers who use X++ can access existing Microsoft Dynamics AX system classes that provide functionality ranging from basic I/O, XML, to changing controls in the graphical user interface at run time. These system classes can be extended to provide new behavior.

OBJECTIVES:

The objectives are:

  • Identify key features of developing with X++.
  •  Describe the basic foundation of object-oriented programming. • Use the development tools available within Microsoft Dynamics® AX.
  • Create object and data models from existing application elements by using the Reverse Engineering tool.
  • Use best practices to instill good programming habits.

X++ is an object-oriented language with similarities to C#. X++ is part of the MorphX development platform that you use to construct accounting and business management systems.

The memory management model of X++ is simple. Objects are created with a new operator. There are no explicit programmer-defined pointer data types, and there is no pointer arithmetic.

X++ provides system classes for a broad range of system programming areas, a few of which are as follows:

  • File input and output.
  • Reflection on classes and tables.
  • Manipulation of user interface items such as forms and reports.
  • Dynamic array support.
  • Collections of objects.
  • XML building and parsing.
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