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App Inventor (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 18. Mai 2011


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David Wolber is the Chair of Computer Science at the University of San Francisco. David teaches App Inventor in his Computing, Robots, and the WebA" course at USF. The apps created by his students- mostly humanities and business majors with no prior programming experience-have been chronicled in articles of the New York Times, San Francisco Chronicle, Tech Crunch, Fortune.CNN.com, and Yahoo news. David began teaching App Inventor as part of Google's 2009 pilot program involving ten universities. In 2010, he received a grant from Google to work with the App Inventor team and authored the advanced tutorials that appear on the App Inventor site. He is currently writing a book on App Inventor along with Hal Abelson that will be published by O'Reilly in Spring 2011. Harold (Hal) Abelson is Class of 1922 Professor of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science at MIT and a Fellow of the IEEE. He holds an A.B. degree from Princeton University and a Ph.D. degree in mathematics from MIT. In 1992, Abelson was designated as one of MIT's six inaugural MacVicar Faculty Fellows, in recognition of his significant and sustained contributions to teaching and undergraduate education. Abelson was recipient in 1992 of the Bose Award (MIT's School of Engineering teaching award). Abelson is also the winner of the 1995 Taylor L. Booth Education Award given by IEEE Computer Society, cited for his continued contributions to the pedagogy and teaching of introductory computer science. He is co-director of the MIT-Microsoft iCampus Research Alliance in Eductional Technology, co-chair of the MIT Council on Educational Technology, and serves on the steering committee of the HP-MIT Alliance. In these capacities, he played key roles in fostering MIT institutional educational technology initiatives such MIT OpenCourseWare and DSpace. He also consults to HP Laboratories in the area of digital information systems. Abelson has a broad interest in information technology and policy, and developed and teaches the MIT course Ethics and Law on the Electronic Frontier. He is a founding director of Creative Commons and Public Knowledge, and he was a founding director of the Free Software Foundation. Together, these three organizations are devoted to strengthing our intellectual commons. Abelson has a longstanding interest in using computation as a conceptual framework in teaching. He directed the first implementation of Logo for the Apple Computer, which made the language widely available on personal computers beginning in 1981; and published a widely selling book on Logo in 1982. His book Turtle Geometry, written with Andrea diSessa in 1981, presented a computational approach to geometry has been cited as "the first step in a revolutionary change in the entire teaching/learning process." Ellen Spertus is an Associate Professor of Computer Science at Mills College, where she has taught with App Inventor, and a Senior Research Scientist at Google, where she was one of the App Inventor developers. She and her work have been written about in Wired, USA Today (which described her as "a geek with principles"), and in The New York Times (as one of three "women who might change the face of the computer industry"). In addition to her many technical publications, her writings have appeared in the book She's Such a Geek: Women Write about Science, Technology, and Other Nerdy Stuff and in the magazines Technology Review, Chronicle of Higher Education, Odyssey: Adventures in Science, and Glamour. Liz Looney is a senior software engineer at Google, where she helped develop App Inventor and is a member of the Robotics Task Force. She has over 20 years of experience in creating programming tools and holds a bachelor's degree in Computer Science from The University of New Hampshire.

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Amazon.com: 18 Rezensionen
9 von 9 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Love this book! 25. Mai 2011
Von NM - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
I have been learning to use App Inventor since I first got a smart phone about six months ago. This book is a much needed learning text for App Inventor. It teaches by having you build examples apps with each one getting a little harder and introducing new concepts.
It starts with Hello Purr, a variation of Hello World. The book makes even this well-known app fun because of a couple of variations it throws in.
In the meantime it explains everything step by step and teaches useful programming practices like testing often, in fact each time you add something new to your program.
The chapters are all well illustrated including a few fun photographs of real people illustrating something about the app.
The book is divided into two main sections. The first section, thankfully, is all the fun apps which you build and learn by doing.
The second section, called Inventor's Manual, is also very interesting when you are ready for it. It discusses issues from a programmers point of view with suggestions on incremental development and similar helpful programming design tips.
It also includes an in depth discussion of all the features, components, and blocks in App Inventor.
The two sections of the book, the tutorials and the Inventor's Manual together provide far more coherent and approachable documentation for App Inventor than Google's on-line documentation.
For anyone who craves a little structure in their learning, I highly recommend this book.
11 von 13 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Describes a bold new programming paradigm 25. Mai 2011
Von Sam Trenholme - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
App Inventor: Create Your Own Android Apps describes and shows people how to use a new web application platform which has the goal of allowing non-programmers to be able to make Android apps. This book is for people who have never programmed before who wish to develop Android apps. "App Inventor" should not be confused with the Android SDK, which is geared towards professional programmers who already know Java, nor with the Android NDK that uses C++.

Computers have made a lot of progress in the last three decades. We have moved from machines that can only work with 80 column text using a fixed-width font to machines with sophisticated graphical user interfaces. This transition has been done piecemeal, starting with the transition from the Apple II to the Macintosh, followed by the transition from DOS to Windows for business computers, which was then followed by the transition of the Internet from Usenet and other text-only applications to graphical web browsers.

The only technology that hasn't made this transition is the interface used by programmers. Programs are still made using the paradigm of an 80-column terminal with a fixed-width font.

App Inventor breaks this programming model. Programs are developed with a mouse; the program structure is described using graphical components resembling pieces of a jigsaw puzzle. The App Inventor book walks you through the process of using this platform, starting with a simple "Hello, world" application and finishing with advanced topics such as using Android's web API.

One issue I had with the system is that App Inventor needs a fast computer with a large screen to function well. While I was able to build basic applications on my test system (an Atom N455 Netbook with a small 1024x600 screen), the emulated system I was developing on ran very slowly and developing applications required a lot of switching the window between the web page with the application and the Java-generated page for programming the application's logic.

I might have had better luck running the system using my 64-bit Linux system which runs the Android SDK noticeably faster, but unfortunately I was unable to synchronize App Inventor with its included Android emulator in Linux.

App Inventor shows a lot of promise, and the O'Reilly book does a good job of describing how to use this development toolkit. Unfortunately, the technology is a little too cutting-edge to use with the low-end computers many people have today. Only get this book if you have tried out App Inventor and it runs well on your system.

DISCLOSURE: A digital copy of this book was given to me because I am a member of the O'Reilly Blogger Review Program.
2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Wait to buy until the program is upgraded online. 8. Juli 2014
Von Computer Teacher - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
To use the book, you need to go to the website and download the free program. Had a problem with the program not working on my Windows 8 computer. The school will be using Windows 7 next year and I doubt the current version of the program will work on Windows 7. Maybe XP. Had planned to use it with students, but couldn't test it for ease of use.

The book is fairly easy to read and looks like it would do great either with kids or to learn so it could be adapted for kids use. It looks to me like we will know better if the company upgrades the program.
3 von 4 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Great resource for multiple age levels 17. Juli 2011
Von wookie - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
We used this book to teach a week-long summer camp to high school students and found it to be a very helpful resource. Soon, we will also use it to help 20 high school teachers understand how to develop apps for their science/math courses. In the Fall, we are planning to use this for our new CS Principles course at my university.

This book was selected because of the combination of very cool examples, and a writing style that is very engaging and informative. The book has sections with many examples, as well as chapters that address specific topics within the App Inventor.
This is an OLD edition 6. Mai 2014
Von DrBee - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
This book is for App Inventor Classic --- not the new and vastly improved AI2. It is also available on the App Inventor website -- for FREE. However -- if you were using App Inventor Classic (which many people still do) it is well written.
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