C# among more popular programming languages for 2014

Developing for Windows Phone or Windows 8? You’ve got a few options for picking a programming language. C# is of course one of the more popular languages for building on a Microsoft platform. Here are the coding languages expected to be popular in 2014.

Seeing which programming languages are popular is a good way to get insight into developer and platform trends. CodeEval just published their “Most Popular Coding Languages of 2014”, which is data based on over 100,000 coding tests.

CodeEval 2014

If you’re a developer it’s probably not surprising that Python and Java are up on top. That may be expected, but it’s still nice to see C# grow by over 100%, although Objective-C submissions did increase by 300%. The increase does show interest in a language that is predominately used by Microsoft technologies. Here’s what Windows Phone developer Daniel Gary said about C#:

“C# is the best damn language ever. And the more people using it, the more potential Windows Phone developers. It's a nice balance of performance, brevity, and ease of use"

This data from CodeEval isn’t necessarily reflective of the development scene, but it’s certainly thought-provoking to see C# interest rise.

Developers, what are your favorite programming language?

Source: CodeEval, Via: VentureBeat

Sam Sabri
  • lol i am still learning c++ , i am on file handling.
  • U in 12th
    Or college?
  • doing BCA ;)
  • Me too, I am an engineering student ,computer science engineering
  • I am also doing BCA learning C :p
  • Don't just do what you are learning in BCA. If you are really interested in programming do what I am doing. I am doing BSc 2nd year, and I know 8 different languages already if you count HTML and CSS. Learning VB.NET now, been interested in it for a long time and keen to know C# soon. Will be going into web development and would love to work with ASP.NET along with PHP. Go ahead and learn the languages on your own. If you know C/C++ fluently then learning the other languages shouldn't be that much of a problem.
  • Learn C++ is not a waste of time, but in many cases working using it is, unless you really need it. 
    If you ask me, I would say that learn C/C++ and his concepts is essential to anyone that will work with programming and want to understand what they are doing.
    I'm C# developer for about 7 years now and started to learning programming languages about 11 year ago writing Assembly for PIC microcontrollers before go to C++.
  • Couldn't agree more, specially your mention to C and Assembler. When beginners go directly to high level languages, they miss all justifications you absorb when you focus on a low level language, from memory allocation to thread execution, and much more. Once you get comfortable and comprehensive towards low level programming languages, the rest simply comes along. I, like you, work heavily with C#, but the most interesting problems assigned to me were resolved using concepts I learned directly from C. I just needed to dress the solution with C#'s clothes, but the approach was the same. I love C#, it's actually my favorite language. But many times I miss the old and powerful C and it's capability to manage the most basic and raw resources, of course with many responsibilities. But it's essential to know what really happens under the hood. Posted via the WPC App for Android!
  • +1520 That's exactly how the CS engineering school I went in taught us. First assembly and C, then C++, and finally Java and C#. Posted via the WPC App for Android!
  • That's the way. Every good Institute follows this order. Technologies sometimes come and go, but the classic paradigm remains the same, because everything else is build upon its concepts. It's good to see this opinion. A lot of people, specially from new IT courses and variants, tend to disdain low level programming lectures, thinking it's not necessary anymore or nobody cares about it. I have plenty of folks at work that tell me that. Shame on them, right? Posted via the WPC App for Android!
  • true , c++ is interesting; I leaned multiple, multilevel and hybrid class today. also made a simple program in which user input some student data , grade and give average of marks.I am still using Borland turbo c++ (1994) lol , is c# pronounced as c sharp ?
  • Yes, it is pronounced like that. :) Borland is the environment I did learn C; actually it was a very jurassic version, with the blue back and yellow literals. I loved that, but then I moved on to Borland's C++ Builder 5, which was a dream in comparison to the original C IDE (not called like that at the time it was done). You could use Visual Studio to build C++ programs, since you can use the .Net Framework and the standardized C++ as well, although the latter doesn't 't support Windows Forms projects. It's free with the Visual Studio Express, and certainly one of the best IDEs available. Give it a try! Posted via the WPC App for Android!
  • Thank you Jordano for the tip :)  will surely give it a try , since turbo c++ does not support full screen mode in windows 8 , they removed 16 bit support from windows vista , I was forced to use dos box to make it work in full screen mode.
  • Yeah, I had to use DOSBox a while back too when I was learning computer's architecture and needed to make some projects using Assembler. It's cool, but you'll be more comfortable with a full powered IDE; you get all tips of syntactic errors and eventually semantic inconsistencies, which, in C++, is very useful. Good luck then, I wish you success in the development world! Cheers. Posted via the WPC App for Android!
  • I use and teach C#. I still see a great potential for that language.
  • C# over the top! :D
  • C# is awesome. These stats apear to be a bit misleading.  Aren't they just from the usage of that particular site?  It would be really interesting to see actual industry wide stats.  It is particularly surprising how low the Javascript stat is above.
  • I agree. I work as a programmer (in C#), but Java seems to be the most popular language out there. I very rarely see or hear about Python. And yeah, no matter what language your program is developed in, there's probably some javascript there.
  • C# is the best that's for sure. My Windows phone, Windows 8 and website are all written in C#. The worst is objective c and the c after that.
  • I really don't like writing in XAML for WP, W8. It isn't that simple to find out the nested properties for the designer. It isn't like writing in C# where intellisense automatically tells me what method is tied to what class.
  • With VS 2013 intellisense is available for XAML code too :)
  • Intellisense is available in xaml too, I would recommend using Blend which is a great tool for designing views
  • Not really, windows os's are written in C and C++, stop missinforming. Writing an OS in a managed langauge would impose many issues, especially performance ones.
  • he is probably pertaining to the WP, W8 , Web Apps
  • Singularity and Midori would like to talk with you ;) But I agree - Managed code due to safety mechanisms included in the generated code tend to be slower. Predictability is problematic due to Garbage Collection. There are ways to mitigate that issues although you'll lose some of the advantages of Managed code as well.
  • Managed code-type functionality has been built into hardware for decades. The hardware we have now would easily handle a managed OS efficiently. Really, about the only reason managed OSs aren't mainstream is inertia.
  • You wrote your website in C#? hmmm
  • Does he mean ASP.NET?
  • ASP.NET's a framework not a language. To use ASP.NET would mean either writing in VB.NET or C#
  • I know that, but you don't exclusively develop a website in C#. You'll still be using HTML/CSS/JavaScript.
  • Please don't say C is the worst. That's like the mother of all languages. You wouldn't have C# and your windows phone and your windows 8 without C/C++ in the first place. Despite knowing quite a few languages, I will still say C will be my most favourite language.
  • I know Java and C++. Getting the hang of C#. Have decent knowledge of C, which is what I will be using for my internship this summer.
  • I only use C#, have tried most other languages and wouldn't wanna go back..
  • I have used VB, C, C++, Pascal, JavaScript, Java, Cold Fusion, ASP, and even some assembly. I like all of the C languages, but C# is by far my favorite.
  • Sounds like my skill-set! Add on ASP.NET (as opposed to just classic ASP) and it's pretty much there :) Oh SQL too, with smatterings of PHP and MySQL
  • I'm a hobbyist, moved from VB to C#, and love it. I have an idea for an article. How about the best places to learn or resources for developing in the MS ecosystem? I know msdn has a lot of info, but they are somehow also missing a lot. I find Visual Studio complicated, or at least like I'm not getting the fullest potential out of it.
  • channel9.msdn.com is pretty good
  • There are several, as mentioned channel9.msdn.com, microsoftvirtualacademy.com, and pluralsight.com.  The virtual academy is a great place to start because it's free.  Pluralsight has some great stuff but is subscription based (very reasonable though).
  • Thanks!
  • This is quite different depending on the country and which markets you cater for. In New Zealand for example, C# developers are in highest demand because of all the corporate software we build. Then Java (Android mainly), then web languages, then Objective C (iOS). C# is my favourite language. It and the .NET SDK are nearing perfection in my books.
  • My all time favorite is still Delphi. I have to use it quite a bit for many of our legacy applications. I do use C# as well, but just started using it.
  • Delphi FTW!
  • I've been using RemObject's Oxygene for a while now and like it much better than C#. I really dislike the mixing of declaration and code that C# does. Makes it much harder to get an overview of a class. I also really like the ability to have local procedures and functions. And the notify directive is much simpler than the way C# does property change notification. Etc. Etc. It has the power of .Net and the readability and simplicity of Pascal. And xaml is SO much better than html! Xaml is SO extensible and refactorable. I could go on and on, but I'll leave it at that.
  • I totally loved Delphi all the way back to Feb 1995, actually years before that with Borland Pascal. 2005-ish I was finally fed up with Borland's mismanagement of the product and switched to C#. Today I still support a large Delphi project on occasion, but eventually it will be rewritten in C#. All my new code is C#, and I love it.
  • I love Delphi!!  I started my CS work when Turbo Pascal 4 hit the market.  Still have programs in Delphi that I maintain.  In many ways I believe it is better than C# While I do C# today, unfortunately my company is moving to Java.  I cannot stand any of the Java IDE's that I have tried.  Visual Studio and the Delphi IDEs have forever spoiled me
  • I'm pretty fond of Java, C++ in general. I know a little bit of ruby that I hope to be expanding greatly on this semester, and I might pick up a little C# along the way in the next few months :)
  • Java. Yuck. Wish it would die.
  • Damn... And I thought that C# was more popular for years due to its ease of use... My whole life is a lie!!
  • C# is popular on Windows. Python and Java are only used as much as they are because alternative OS people don't know any better and they don't exactly have many good languages to choose from.
  • Exactly this. Any Microsoft shop worth it's salt has been on the .NET framework for years now. However, due to UNIX, Linux and the like, Java holds strong.
  • C# is the best I've used.
  • How easily learnable is C# for some old lady like me who used to be a programmer when Cobol was popular? I've also learnt a little Java l, C and Perl, but Perl is the only one I still use sometimes. I never liked Java, to be honest.
    I would like to learn a modern programming language ... My brain cells need fresh food!
  • If you worked with C before, Java should be extremely simply to learn. Higher-level languages are always easier to learn, so you should have no problem with Java.
  • While the libraries are different language-wise Java and C# are very similar. There are some features in C# that don't exist in Java like LINQ (Language Integrated Query). I prefer C# due to Visual Studio, some of the Microsoft libraries (especially UI) and some of the syntactic sugar that's present. Many free Libraries that exist for C# are ports of existing Java Libraries (e.g. Hibernate (Java) and NHibernate (.Net)).
  • Thanks for your feedback ... I'll give it a go!
  • Luminatic, if you didn't like Java, them my guess is that you may not be too keen on C#. but i ask you to try C# anyways because it is indeed my favorite programming language. I use VB.NET (Visual Basic .NET) and C# a lot. I grew up on BASIC, but when i found C++ and its object oriented style, i only dreamed of using it. this was the day when i was poor and only in middle school so not much i could do for myself back then. since then i've found my way to Microsoft's free Visual Studio, which i like their IDE a lot. I encourage you to try both C# and Visual Basic. and what's nice is that both languages can probably do more than 99% of what the other language can do. I believe Microsoft will support both languages for a long time into the future. BASIC has a long history as well as C style languages. FYI: C# *is* Microsoft's version of Java. There's a very interesting history behind that, but i believe MS really has improved on Java, taken many good things from Java and added more. I like .NET a lot. I count .NET as one of the few things that Microsoft does right, in general. For instance, if you care about security, i say avoid Microsoft. But when you can design your own encryption and security in your own products, that's not a problem for a .NET developer. On Windows passwords, just don't think they're secure. So yes, i encourage you to look into both, VB.NET and C#. There are different features that you might like one over the other. i like the much less typing needed for C#. but VB has a more English looking language with less symbols. So VB is more letters and longer words while C# is more compact and more symbols. I prefer C# (as i think most programmers do), but i can't blame the more verbose but more-like-English nature of VB either. The very nice thing is since both use the .NET environment, when you learn one, either C# or VB.NET, the other is already more than half learned as the CLR (Common Language Runtime) is the same for both languages. The .NET environment is another very nice aspect with .NET and .NET languages, giving the developer the ability to spread out quicker without near as much more learning that must be done. Happy coding!! -Shawn <><
  • Mostly program in Java here. Learning some C and hopefully C++ soon. I hear C# has now surpassed Java but given Java's popularity I'll stick with it.
  • I mostly program in VB.NET, but quite enjoy C#. Was a bit surprised that VB didn't even rate a mention!
  • Same here. You get the same functionality, but VB is an easier language.   Down the Road, it's just a matter of choice really.
  • I also use vb.net. Before that it was C++. I don't mind C# but I prefer vb.net.  The work I do is on existing programs that have been growing/evolving for years. It's all in vb.net therefore that's what I use - I have no choice.  That being said, if I was starting a new project where I work I would be torn between using C# or vb.net but ultimately doesn't matter all that much. Like FacilisDK said it's the same functionality. 
  • I think C# is easier than VB. And i started programming in Basic. Both are easy really. But i like efficiency too, and when it comes to typing, VB has long words while C# uses symbols that are not words. VB has the advantage that it's more natural to a non-programmer. But as with any field, anything we do becomes natural, like algebra to a mathematician and programming to a programmer. So what (very few) symbols need to be learned for C# is *to me* a huge advantage of C# over VB. but i think any open-minded person can truly admit that it's more a matter of preference and opinion rather than fact as to 'which is "better"'. it took a while longer for VB to get some features that came to C# first. and some features showed up in VB before C#, but most that i'm aware of, began in C# first. to me, C# getting most the better features first, is an advantage too. but in the long run, this isn't much of any big deal as the features that are popular tend to get implemented into the other language within a version or two anyways.   i use VB.NET at work as that is their company choice. but i much prefer C#. all my home projects that i work on are C# rather than VB. to me, there's no competition. C# all the way for me!
  • C# actually is.
  • Once you know C++, everything else is easy. No other language today (excluding languages such as Haskell, Assembly, etc) can hit the performance of C++. Just wish it were available on more mobile platforms - or at least on iOS and Android.
  • Pretty sure C++ compiles both for iOS and Android (NDK). C++ is my favorite as well, garbage collector -like smart pointers when performance isn't an issue, regular ones when it is == perfection. :)
  • By available on more mobile platforms, I meant without needing native wrappers (Objective-C and Java). The potential for more developers on any given platform would be significantly higher if that platform supported the multitude of languages available for desktop OSs. 
  • Its so refreshing to hear something positive about C#. I've been to Haskel and  F# talks and both speakers kept on saying how bastardized C# is and not as pure and elegant "their" language.  Strange why they didn't even mention objective C in their argument, or Java.   If F# and Haskel, Scala and Clojure are so fantastic, why don't we see more adoption of it in mainstream programming? I say use the best lanuage for the job. C# happens to work well in many projects.  
  • With Windows Phone 8 I started to offload really compute intensive tasks to native C++/Cx code in a separate WinPRT component. For the majority of tasks C# is fast enough but for manipulation of Images or Audio samples you simply have to go native. The WinPRT based on Windows 8's WinRT makes this mix and match really easy though.
  • Great thats good to know. I'm a Windows Phone developer too, and wasn't aware you could do this! Thanks!
  • yep, C# is by far my favorite language. when you go to those workshops that speak poorly of C#, perhaps they are focusing their attention based on their audience. if it's a .NET workshop, then most are probably C# developers, so they probably want to cast doubt against C# to better strengthen their 'give this language a try' argument. unfortunately, i think most the information on differences between one language and another is just opinion. 'better' is very subjective. i like learning new things. i grew up programming. but for the life of me, F# just confused me. i even read articles like 'F# for C# developers' and the like so they'd be targeted for what i was already familiar with. but i still finished the reading with not really understanding F#. i suppose it has some advantages over C# and VB.NET. but i just didn't get why it was useful. perhaps most people just don't have a better way to express the details and specifics as to why their language of choice is so useful.
  • C# of course. I start learn this language from console.
  • Hmm, my two languages are not even on the graph, IDL and Matlab. Oh well, I am not a dev but a scientist!
  • Oh MatLab. The underlying framework for MatLabs language is Fortran. Remember that Fortran loops are column major - worked with it a bit in my co-op days.
  • I love C# and the fact it continues evolving. Async/await constructs are a godsend.
  • http://csharponline.blog.com/
  • I have been working with C# for the past 6 years and loving it.
  • http://csharponline.blog.com/
  • I'm currently being trained in java with several minor subjects in web programming (backend and frontend). Unfortunately these minor units were mandatory from a selections perspective. Not that they aren't important of course, but html, php, etc... feels too easy.
  • Why not, it's a decent language, and with Mono even kind of available for non-MS platforms.
  • Started to leran c# a couple of months ago
  • Could someone point me to the best beginner tutorials/books on C#. I've only used VB.NET and very little JavaScript.
  • "C# Step by step", it is O'Reilly book.
  • Effective C#: 50 Specific Ways to Improve Your C# is a pretty good book.
  • All my apps are XAML / VB.NET.
  • You are really something else :D One of the latest peaces of archeological developers called VB.NET developers :D
  • I am working with C# for 3 years and its much appreciated than Java
  • C# > All other languages
  • Went from VB.NET to C# about 6 months ago. Best thing I've ever done. Love it. Started out with Basic on Amstrad Notepad 100(?) years ago, switched to html, PHP, SQL about a year later and spent most time with that, and turned to wpdev when wp7 was released xD
  • Morocco is the best place to C#
  • Missing them segfaults! Really like C# and python, mixed feelings about java
  • I've been using a bit of Java and objective C (Android and iOS) and now I'm not sure: is it VS, C#, .Net or just me that I always can't wait to go back to MS solutions?
  • I prefer goold ol' C, sometimes using a few features of C++ (such as classes and namespaces) but C is great for doing things properly and efficiently. I do like C# though, its nice to work on first thing in the morning as it wakes you up gently and requires minimal effort. Making WP and Win8 apps in C# is a nice way to relax :) XAML is also a really nice way to make UIs in, beats making UIs in the raw Win32 API atleast :P Would like to see C# overtake Java in terms of popularity though, Java has its advantages (such as being cross platform) but its such a slow and buggy piece of crap, i refuse to use java on anything due to its crapness and security issues.
  • Java is in many cases the corporarte standard.  The idea of cross-platform is really BS.  It was sold to IT managers who have no clue.  Desktop Java is dead or dieing because of security issues.  On the backend, IBM pushed and pushed Java because it helped them sell servers where they make their money. Having been involved in both very large C# and Java projects, I know first hand either can be screwed up by poor design and people who are poorly trained.  It is a falasy that Java will save anyone money. Java is pushed in many acedemic settings because of liberal rage against Microsoft.  This idea that Java is free when in fact you pay for it in other ways, including debugging the crap out of it.  If you really need to get the most performance you are often tweaking the JVM and in the end, you are just as proprietary as being on a Microsoft platform.  Java does have a lot of freemium solutions and extensions as well as a large open source community.  It has a huge corporate install base and will not go away soon.  I seriously question how much better it is, but it is now ingrained in the culture so even if it sucks, Java is for the most part the corporate standard.
  • I didn't realize Python was so popular. Where is it mainly used?
  • Servers, web,...
  • Nor do I. In Poland python is marginal programming language. Most people use Java and C/C++. Behind them is C# and PHP. I personally develop in VBA (most time) and I am going to increase my knowledge about c# and start developing apps for WP and Windows (or maybe asp.net).
  • I was seriously surprised to see Python up their too. Ruby too for that matter, I thought Ruby was one of those languages that was around and has it's good points, but wasn't mainstream enough to be used in a lot of the places it would be good. This does sound like a report from a site based on it's users though, and people working on different languages tend to use different tools as they exist in different communities. e.g. Not surprising the the commenters on a WP artice mostly use C#
  • It's not that big.  With Python at 33%, Javascript at 5% and PHP at 3% you have to really question the validity of the data.
  • The only C I used, was a c-tape ( cassette) back in the early 80:s, when we programmed clones of worm, tetris, different side scrollers and shooting games etc. We used Basic, and some of us even assembly. No hard drives then, and the PacMan took like an hour to download from the tape!
    I can still "hear" the unic sound of the bits slowly crawling from the player to the computer :)
  • No VB love????
  • Who is using VB today?
  • Problem?
  • ???
  • :D
  • Oh yes there is :)
  • C# is the best language. I hope new CEO will drop DirectX and C++ game development for WP and create new version of XNA. Then .Net developers will create hundreds of thousands of genuine WP games, not som clones of pathetic iPhone or Android games.
  • Never going to happen.  Much of DirectX has been ported to Linux (at least APIs) and in this current gun of consoles most game developers like DirectX because they can more easily port between XBox, PS4, PC Windows and PC Linux. XNA cannot give you all the performance that is required for some games
  • So no-one shares my love for PowerShell? :(
  • Heck no. Batch files all the way! Rawr!
  • C# is the best language. And .NET Framework is the most powerful framework among all of them. Check out my C# blog http://csharponline.blog.com/ for an interesting contents.
  • I'm new to programming (....uhm actually we've covered C++ about 6 years ago but I've forgotten most of it) and I start to gain some knowledge at Python. Do I suck?
  • FORTRAN is the sexiest of them all.
  • Cobol beats them all
  • RPGII FTW !!  (good grief I'm old...)
  • RPG.. LOL! and even RPG II. ROFL! we use RPG at my current job. i didn't know what it was until i started this job. i don't get how people can really think that writing a program in RPG vs writing a program in .NET is even within the same competition of one another. the RPG supporters i hear say things like 'well it's okay when you have code you can just copy and paste'. i mean seriously?!? that can be used for any language, but if you *need* to resort to copy and paste just so all your code is lined up... well, i'll just finish with a great big 'WOW!' :P Now if IBM would just add C# to their supported ILE languages, that'd be better than sliced bread! :P but i must say, at least they allow Java. that's a big improvement over RPG.
  • I'm a php programmer for ten years. Now I'm studing C#, with focus in app development. For me, C# is pretty language. The .NET framework is well documented and makes more productivity.
  • VB3.0 16bit
  • c => {c.sharp.isGood} sorry :|
  • Wish I knew those languages, at lest one of them) I know little bit computer but nothing about languages)
  • Makes you wonder why Microsoft is developing most of their Windows 8 apps with WinJS instead of C#/XAML.
  • Because Java and JavaScript still rule corporate development and web development
  • Still doesn't explain why Microsoft themselves are using JavaScript to develop apps for their propriety platform. I know they made WinJS to attract web developers, but most apps are still being developed using C#/XAML, except for Microsoft's own apps.
  • Teaching myself C#. Since I focus on business applications, I believe this is the language for me... Windows all the way
  • I learned c++, Java, and VB.Net in school, and after that never used Java or C++ again. Used VB to write desktop and Windows Mobile apps in a factory. Later I taught myself C#, and have used it in my own personal stuff including a couple phone apps. I like it the best of what I've used.
  • I don't like Java. VB users need to move on to c#.
  • I learn C++ and C#. But am more fluent in C++ than C#. Btw is that a Surface Pro running WP8 SDK? If yes, than that's awesome.
  • Yes it is. I had to get creative on the lead image :p
  • c# is a cool lang, but microsoft kill it when thay remove support for game making in windows 8 on phone an tablets, windows 8 pc
  • This could mean good things for Windows Phone, but I think one of the biggest things holding back Windows Phone 8 app development is that it requires Windows 8, which I definitely do not want to use!! So for now I won't be developing for Windows Phone. C# is great though, and I'm currently producing a fun little game in XNA, which was retired by Microsoft but still great for game development
  • I've been dying to learn C#, in fact I started going back to school at the age of 31 to get into programming and get my degree. I have so many ideas for applications for the company I work for and games to make on the side. However I don't think I was destined to be a developer as I seem to be having a hard time with it. Nevertheless I will continue and try my best!
  • How come I don't see Algol, Jovial, or Snobol on this list!???  Must be some kind of mistake!
  • Best developers I know use C#, worst Java/php/python (in this order)
  • C# and Java
  • Embarcadero Delphi XE5.
  • No Perl coders here ? My file host made with the help of perl.
  • Vb.net has been kicked to the side in favour of c# in the job market, reflecting what businesses working off the MS stack want. Thoughts why when same end result but different syntax?
  • I have been using C# for almost 10 years now, it is one of the best languages I have ever worked with. To be fair, PHP is great language,Python is  cool ,Javascript is ok,VB.NET is good(to much of a hold your hand language sometimes),ActionScript is not bad language(Adobe was just too lazy with it... Apple open letter is the flat out truth ), and C++ is good too.  I don't know much about Objective C, I don't have a Mac(And don't plan on getting one). I am not a fan of Java, there are some good projects, but the language is mess, Google needs to better with the ADK(That emulator is almost completly worthless). Pick  a language that works for you, don't be afraid to try something diffrent.
  • C# the most popular ?! ... This is the biggest joke that I heard in 2014 :)))))))))))) Friends, Visual Basic 6.0 rises to 5th place in the official Index of programming language popularity for May 2014 while C# drops to 6th, and VB.Net is 11th In all polls on the internet, Visual Basic 6.0 is 1th ! http://www.theranking.com/best-programing-language-in-the-world_r36102 http://www.theranking.com/what-is-the-best-programming-language-ever_r43672 http://www.theranking.com/what-is-the-best-programming-language-in-the-w... Waking up to reality: Visual Basic 6.0 is the most popular programming language of 2014
  • Amazing performance by VB6. Visual Basic 6 has overtaken C# to become the most popular Microsoft programming language. I look forward to a tutorial from Microsoft "How to migrate from C# to VB6"     http://visualstudio.uservoice.com/forums/121579-visual-studio/suggestions/3440221-bring-back-classic-visual-basic-an-improved-versi  
  • I love C#, to those who need hard-core programmer in C#, visit us http://myndconsulting.com/