Using visual logic need flowchart and pseudocodes Create a program that prints a book. The book consists of the following components:â€¢…
Using visual logic need flowchart and pseudocodes
Create a program that prints a book. The book consists of the following components:
â€¢ A title and author
â€¢ Three chapters
o Each chapter consists of:
Text â€“ you decide the text per chapter. Keep each chapter short (just a few lines
of text per chapter is sufficient â€“ for example 3 lines of text per chapter). The
text is written in a professional style.
â€¢ The user of the program is allowed to specify how many copies of the book should be printed
(e.g., 0, 1, 6, or 10, etc).
â€¢ The prompt for data input is user-friendly (i.e., the user of the program does not see the
programâ€™s variable names).
â€¢ Each chapter starts with a new line number (e.g., Line Number: 1 for Chapter 1, Line Number: 2
for Chapter 2 â€¦ etc). The line number is displayed first, then the chapter itself. Hint for keeping
track of the line number: Given that for every copy of the book, each chapter starts with its
corresponding line number (1, 2 â€¦ etc.), the program can define a variable whose value is reset
right before the book is about to be printed, and then the variable value is incremented when
the chapter is about to be printed.
â€¢ The program must implement multiple modules. The book itself must be implemented in
modules (one module for the title/author and each chapter is implemented in its own module).
â€¢ The copies of the book are displayed on the Visual Logic console.
1. The Visual Logic program (50%).
2. Formal pseudocode (following the book syntax, proper indentation, with variable
declarations, etc.). Use Notepad++ to create the pseudocode (*.txt file) (50%).