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Agile Web Development with Rails 4 (Pragmatic Programmers) (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 18. Oktober 2013

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Produktinformation

  • Taschenbuch: 434 Seiten
  • Verlag: O'Reilly Vlg. Gmbh & Co.; Auflage: 4th Revised edition (18. Oktober 2013)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 1937785564
  • ISBN-13: 978-1937785567
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 19 x 2,4 x 23,5 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 5.0 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (1 Kundenrezension)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 755 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)

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Produktbeschreibungen

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""When I started learning Ruby on Rails, I read the first edition of this book. Its holistic view of the Rails framework and community provides any new developer the kick start they need to a highly successful career. After reading through the latest edition cover to cover, I can happily say that it continues that trend and remains the first book I recommend to any new Rails developer.""--Mikel Lindsaar, Rails core commit team, creator of the Ruby Mail library, and director, RubyX

Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Sam Ruby is a prominent software developer who is a co-chair of the W3C HTML Working Group and has made significant contributions to many of the Apache Software Foundation's open source software projects. He is a Senior Technical Staff Member in the Emerging Technologies Group of IBM. Dave Thomas, as one of the authors of the Agile Manifesto, understands agility. As the author of "Programming Ruby," he understands Ruby. And, as an active Rails developer, he knows Rails. David Heinemeier Hansson is the creator of the Rails framework.

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2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von Misch0r am 19. November 2013
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
Ich bin blutiger Anfänger in Ruby und auch Ruby on Rails gewesen. Man baut während des Buches einen Kompletten Online Store. Das Tempo der Erklärungen ist immer genau richtig, man ist als Anfänger niemals überfordert. Nach dem Buch hat man gute solide Kenntnisse und kann dann eigenständig wissen vertiefen.
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Amazon.com: 23 Rezensionen
55 von 66 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Lacks coverage of new features 20. November 2013
Von Josh - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
The product description for AWDWR4 includes this paragraph:

"Rails 4 introduces a number of user-facing changes, and the ebook has been updated to match all the latest changes and new best practices in Rails. This includes full support for Ruby 2.0, controller concerns, Russian Doll caching, strong parameters, Turbolinks, new test and bin directory layouts, and much more."

Shockingly, AWDWR4 includes no discussion of some of the aforementioned changes, including Turbolinks and strong parameters, which are the first two subjects I searched for in my copy of AWDWR4. The authors simply included a link to Turbolinks' GitHub repo, and there is literally not one mention of the term "strong parameters" in the whole book! AWDWR4 seems to be a hastily-updated version of AWDWR3, which I also own.

If you already know Rails 3, I recommend that you not waste your time or money on AWDWR4. After realizing that AWDWR4 is worthless, I bought PDF copies of Rails 4 in Action and The Rails 4 Way. (The print versions of these books are available for pre-order at Amazon.) These two books are currently in beta, but they're already over 700 pages long and they include sections devoted to strong parameters, Turbolinks, etc.

In the past, I bought Pragmatic books without bothering to evaluate them beforehand because their books had always been high-quality. This seems to no longer be the case, and I won't buy another Pragmatic book until one is recommended to me by someone I trust. Pragmatic joins O'Reilly in this regard.

----

Update (2014-01-22):

In response to a comment on my review, I compared the indexes in AWDWR3 and AWDWR4. What motivated me to compare the indexes was the fact that AWDWR4's index doesn't include entries for either strong parameters or Turbolinks, which is surprising for a Rails 4 book. I checked the first pages of both indexes and here's what I found:

AWDWR3: Action Controller, 309, 321-332
AWDWR4: Action Controller, 309, 319-330
Same number of pages. (These are the pages in AWDWR4 that should have included discussion about strong parameters.)

AWDWR3: Action Dispatch, 309-319
AWDWR4: Action Dispatch, 309-319
Same exact page numbers.

AWDWR3: Action Mailer, 177-183
AWDWR4: Action Mailer, 177-183
Same exact page numbers.

AWDWR3: Action View, 343-368
AWDWR4: Action View, 341-366
Same number of pages.

As I wrote above, AWDWR4 seems to be a hastily-updated version of AWDWR3.
9 von 9 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
A great starter for a rails noob 13. November 2013
Von Aaro Helander - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
I have some experience for C# .net web development as a business information technology student. I'm a complete noob with practically zero knowledge of ruby and ruby on rails. Regardless I find this book very intuitive to follow, and I think if you know any object oriented language to some degree, you can pick this up and start learning ruby and rails easily at the same time.

To make the point clear, I think this book is NOT for total newbies due to the way many concepts are just thrown around without explanation, but great for those who know the basic programming concepts already and just want to read something that makes them see the big picture of rails and get started as fast as they can.

I think I won't be going back to .NET for a long time..
5 von 5 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Good for beginners 28. April 2014
Von Siddhardha - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
This is the second book on Rails that I purchased to learn new features in Rails 4 (the first one being Ruby on Rails Tutorial - I bought the paper copy which covers Rails 3 but the free online version covers Rails 4). As someone relatively new to Rails, I found this book easy to follow. I tried all the sample code and it worked without any problems. The explanations accompanying code is clear for the most part. Since I already learned the Rails way of doing things in Ruby on Rails Tutorial book, the main value addition in this book for me was in Part III - Rails in Depth - a lot is discussed and several ideas tossed around for someone to use in a real project.

The main downside of this book is that some of the treatment is superficial. For example, an authentication mechanism is developed in the book which is good for illustrative purposes but it's not replaced with a relevant gem that's ready to use (such as devise). This book uses MiniTest for the most part for automated tests. In my work place MiniTest is considered to be too basic in terms of functionality/scope and therefore cucumber/rspec/capybara are used instead. This book barely mentions these gems and capybara is not mentioned at all. Another thing to note is that this book does not use TDD but develops tests as after the fact - which is not necessarily bad in itself (depending on your style of development) but something to be aware of.

If you are a beginner to Rails, you can checkout either this book or Ruby on Rails Tutorial book - both will get you started. If you have preference towards TDD, then go with Ruby on Rails Tutorial. Personally I liked the TDD style of Ruby on Rails Tutorial. I suspect that neither of these two books will be very useful to intermediate/advanced Rails developers.
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
A good book if you have some experience with Rails 10. November 2013
Von Michael Kim - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
This book is recommended for programmers looking to build and deploy web-based applications. This includes application programmers who are familiar with the basics but want a more in-depth understanding of Rails. The author presumes that the audience is fairly familiar with HTML, CSS, and JavaScript. Be warned, this book is a bit fast paced and assumes that you have some knowledge of Rails. There will be little hand holding throughout this book.

The first part of the book preps you before diving into Rails. You will be introduced to Ruby, get an overview of Rails, and you will be walked through on installing Ruby and Rails. The next part teaches and shows you the concept behind Rails by building a simple online store. The last part surveys the entire rails ecosystem. You will be immersed in more in-depth knowledge of Rails.

The author has a serious and direct tone throughout. For the most part, the author is clear and informative but there are times when you might get a little lost and confused. The code in the book is nicely structured and easy to read. You also have the option to download the code online. The screenshots accompany the code very well.

In conclusion, this is a well written book on Rails. As long as you have some experience with Rails, you will have a good time maneuvering through this book.
Decent Entry-Level Book. Not Better Than its Free Alternative 17. Februar 2015
Von mike - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
I've had this book for a while now and read it for the first time when it just came out. It was the second book I read after originally falling in love with Rails. I read it once I finished the 2nd edition of the Hartl Tutorial. This book, which is much longer, goes into more detail about various aspects of Rails. But, I thought the Hartl tutorial was much more practical and interesting.

A buddy of mine, who is just now getting into development, reached out and asked what books to recommend. I took this off the bookshelf to scan through it again and was really disappointing with it. I'm much more proficient with Ruby and Rails at this point, but I wouldn't really recommend this book. Going back through, I was really surprised to see scaffolding was used through a large portion of the book. Additionally, the Depot application is a bit boring and the whole thing just seems a bit dated.

If I had to recommend a single Rails book for a beginner, it would be the Hartl Tutorial. It's free--much more concise, much more practical, better testing, continual deployment, etc. After you read the Hartl Tutorial, get The Rails Way 4, and a subscription to Railscasts.
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