These basic first steps should have gotten you started with the library.
By now, you should know how to call friendly methods and how to work with the returned objects, how things work inside event handlers, etc.
Next, we will see a quick reference summary of all the methods and properties that you will need when using the library. If you follow the links there, you will expand the documentation for the method and property, with more examples on how to use them.
Therefore, you can find an example on every method of the client to learn how to use it, as well as a description of all the arguments.
After that, we will go in-depth with some other important concepts that are worth learning and understanding.
From now on, you can keep pressing the “Next” button if you want, or use the menu on the left, since some pages are quite lengthy.
A note on developing applications¶
If you’re using the library to make an actual application (and not just automate things), you should make sure to comply with the ToS:
[…] when logging in as an existing user, apps are supposed to call [GetTermsOfServiceUpdate] to check for any updates to the Terms of Service; this call should be repeated after
expiresseconds have elapsed. If an update to the Terms Of Service is available, clients are supposed to show a consent popup; if accepted, clients should call [AcceptTermsOfService], providing the
termsOfService idJSON object; in case of denial, clients are to delete the account using [DeleteAccount], providing Decline ToS update as deletion reason.
However, if you use the library to automate or enhance your Telegram experience, it’s very likely that you are using other applications doing this check for you (so you wouldn’t run the risk of violating the ToS).
The library itself will not automatically perform this check or accept the ToS because it should require user action (the only exception is during sign-up).