abstract class called Employee that will include the properties of all
employees of your organization. Include at least five properties. If you are
not currently working, you may use a fictional organization or one with which
you are familiar.
Class definitions should include properties with the get and
set accessors properly declared as explained in Lecture 1. Lecture 1 reference
Abstract class methods and properties should include the
See the reference for virtual:
Add a second
class that inherits from the Employee class and describes a subgroup of
employees. For example, you may define the class as Managers. In the case of
city employees, you may define the class as Police Officers. Define at least
three properties that are specific to this derived class.
The derived class should use the “override” keyword.
See the reference for override:
test, and debug a C# program that asks the user to enter property values for
members of the derived class on a single form. The entries will include
properties for the main Employee class as well as the derived class.
Add each object that was created to a generic of the object.
Include a second form
that will display a cumulative generic list of all the derived class object
property values that the user has entered using a suitable data bound GUI
control (i.e. DataGridView).
Classify the bound GUI control as Public in the
second form property window.Must be done in Visual Studio 2010
and in reference to this: This is Lecture 4 Reference
and simple no advance coding or anything like that. Needs to be in
reference to the attached lecture and must not have anything extra.