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Eclipse IDE: Eclipse IDE based on Eclipse 4.2 and 4.3 (vogella series) [Englisch] [Taschenbuch]

Lars Vogel
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Kurzbeschreibung

17. Februar 2013 vogella series
This book gives an introduction into using the Eclipse IDE for Java development. It assumes no previous knowledge of the Eclipse IDE and can be used by a new user to learn the Eclipse IDE. Instead of presenting all possible options, this book focuses on the important parts of the Eclipse IDE, e.g. how to navigate efficiently, which settings helps you to get more productive and the like. It also contains lots of tips which allow advanced Eclipse users to work more productive with the Eclipse IDE You learn how to create Java programs with Eclipse and how to run them within and outside of Eclipse. Debugging and unit testing are an important part in the daily work of a developer therefore these topics are also covered in detail. You find lots of examples and exercises to practice. The book also explains the usage of the Git version control system within Eclipse as Git is becoming more and more the dominate version control system.

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Eclipse IDE: Eclipse IDE based on Eclipse 4.2 and 4.3 (vogella series) + Eclipse 4 RCP: The complete guide to Eclipse application development (vogella series) + Eclipse 4: Rich Clients mit dem Eclipse 4.2 SDK
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Produktinformation

  • Taschenbuch: 372 Seiten
  • Verlag: Lars Vogel (17. Februar 2013)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 3943747042
  • ISBN-13: 978-3943747041
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 24,6 x 18,8 x 3 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 5.0 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (2 Kundenrezensionen)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 74.778 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)

Produktbeschreibungen

Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Lars Vogel is the founder and CEO of the vogella GmbH and works as an Eclipse, Git and Android consultant, trainer and book author. He is a regular speaker at international conferences, as for example EclipseCon, Devoxx, OOP, Droidcon and O'Reilly's Android Open and has presented at the Google Headquarters in Mountain View. With more than one million visitors per month his website vogella.com is one of the central sources for Eclipse and Android programming information. Lars is a nominated Java Champion since 2012 and a committer in the Eclipse 4 project. He also received in 2010 the Eclipse Top Contributor Award and in 2012 the Eclipse Top Newcomer Evangelist Award.

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1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Umfangreiches Werk über die Eclipse IDE 7. Mai 2013
Von FiPro
Das Buch über die Eclipse IDE von Lars Vogel gibt es schon eine Weile basierend auf Eclipse 3.x. Mit dieser überarbeiteten dritten Auflage vollzieht der Autor den Wechsel von 3.x zu 4.x und verbessert sein Werk deutlich. Im Vergleich zu den vorigen Auflagen ist die dritte Auflage deutlich umfangreicher. Bestehende Kapitel wurden ausgebaut und neue eingefügt. Auch qualitativ hat sich einiges getan, und durch diverse Reviews und Leser-Feedback konnten Tippfehler und unschöne Formulierungen korrigiert werden.

Inhaltlich ist dieses Buch in erster Linie für Java-Entwickler gedacht, die die Eclipse als IDE einsetzen (möchten). So wird von der Java Programmierung, über Debugging hin zu JUnit Testing ein kompletter Java-Entwicklungs-Workflow in der Eclipse IDE beschrieben. Die JDT (Java Development Tools) immer im Hinterkopf um aufzuzeigen wie die IDE bei der Entwicklung unterstützen kann (z.B. Refactoring, Code Templates, Code Completion etc.). Daneben werden die Grundlagen der IDE beschrieben und hilfreiche Tipps für deren Konfiguration aufgezeigt.
Auch für nicht Java-Entwickler bietet dieses Buch einiges. Die ausführliche Beschreibung des EGit Plugins mit zugehöriger Einführung in Git selbst, als auch die Beschreibung des Mylyin Plugins für die Aufgabenverwaltung sind für Software-Entwickler jeglicher Sprache hilfreich.

Für Neueinsteiger in die Welt der Eclipse IDE ist dieses Buch uneingeschränkt zu empfehlen. Und auch erfahrene Eclipse Anwender werden noch die eine oder andere Information finden die ihnen bisher nicht bewusst war. Ich selbst als langjähriger Nutzer und Committer habe Einstellungen und Funktionen kennengelernt, die mir bisher nicht bekannt waren, z.B.
Lesen Sie weiter... ›
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Wie immer gut 5. Juli 2013
Von jahwah
Denken Sie, das Sie alles wissen über Eclipse, nur weil Sie es jeden Tag in den letzten 8 Jahren verwendet haben? Lesen Sie dieses Buch von Lars und es wird Ihnen zeigen, daß Sie mir Ihrer Einschätzung falsch liegen. Das ist auf jeden Fall mir passiert. Das Buch führt die verschiedenen Teile von Eclipse zusammen und heutzutage bin ich noch produktiver im Umgang mit Eclipse.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen The Starting Gate for Eclipse 2. August 2013
Von Let's Compare Options - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
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Amazon's nice selection of Eclipse books, even by this author, can be daunting. You see volumes 1, 2...n..; versions 4, 4.x... 4.n; vogella; java... and !!!!

Cutting through all the fog, THIS BOOK IS BY FAR the best starting point for general and beginning Eclipse use, as well as a great reference for all levels. IOW, even though this is "volume two" you DO NOT need "volume one" to begin learning the Eclipse IDE, this IS it! Confusing? I know. Since I'm targeting this review at beginners to Eclipse development (which is where this book shines), let me detail the frame. First, Eclipse is an open source (freely available free) SDK or IDE. Those initials mean software development kit or integrated development environment-- specifically targeted to Java coding.

When I say Java, I mean Java application development-- meaning writing software programs / apps in Java. An IDE is a kind of "editor" or gui that allows you to write, debug and test drive your programs and apps, or even pieces/ units within them. IDEs themselves have plug-ins, design pattern templates, their own api's, and much more. Before you (as an ADVANCED developer) use those tools, you've got to first learn to use an IDE itself (like Eclipse, DrJava, EasyEclipse, J, Netbeans, Cube-J, BlueJ, tIDE, etc.). Other books, volumes and editions in this series show you advanced techniques for those plug ins and app development; THIS book is a great intro to how they all integrate from square one.

Even though this starts at the beginning, you have to understand at least the basics of OOP, Java, libraries, runtimes, compilers and other aspects of development, or you'll get lost quickly, even at this gentle level. Unlike C#, Java uses bytecode and distributed compilation/ interpreting, so developing in Java has its plusses and minuses, but Eclipse is one of the top open source IDEs for many Java jocks. I predict that in the future, compilers will all be distributed and only "thought of" as a unit (your smartphone doesn't recognize your voice, Google's servers do).

Commercial IDEs can be as cheap as an old $50 C++ IDE from Borland on ebay that includes a compiler, to $1,000 plus for VBA ides that include server licenses (and not all that well supported, being part of .net!). Visual Studio and other cheap/free IDEs also are available for C# if you just want to get your feet wet in practicing the interfaces. IDE career tip: for very specialized (and high paying) projects and careers, consider learning a rarer IDE like object/pascal for the newer delphi compilers-- you'll have a rare skill (like Erlang) that's growing like crazy right now! I love Java, but just trying to help you be rare and specialized.

If you're really serious about getting into or advancing in Java development, you also need to search Amazon for the keywords: Maven, Ant and Git. These topics will help you organize and plan at the project level once you're deeply into versions, and will help you jump out of the trees to see the forest once in a while (figuratively, not the red/green trees and hash tables!!!!--- well, maybe.). These tools help with version control, difference tracking (Delta compression, etc.), project, and other management needs. Why get a separate book on Git or Maven when books like this on Eclipse cover them? Because, in Eclipse, many of the controllable Git features are hidden and automated, and at some point you might want to control them directly. That said, this author does a great job of parsing Git features both automatically and directly for version control.

This book is highly recommended for the nuts and bolts of Eclipse navigation, features and operations, and a great intro to IDEs in general, given that you can download it free for numerous OS's (The Eclipse IDE, not the book! Go to eclipse dot org forward slash downloads); and I probably don't need to tell you the vast number of Java libraries out there to get you flying very quickly on your first million dollar, copyrighted program / Android or IOS app. You really need to read THIS BOOK first before trying to tackle plug ins and advanced API's, unless you're already very familiar with ides in general-- still, this book is about best practices and state of the art features in Eclipse if Java is your juice. I DO NOT recommend this (or any other math or software text) in ebook form, even though I love my fire. When it comes to UML, formulas, diagrams, etc. the ereaders are a true pain to integrate and study, and it is hard enough to learn a new interface as it is. Get the paperback!

EMAILERS' ANSWER: Several folks have emailed saying that if you're really good in Java you don't "really need" an IDE. Well, ok. My humble opinion is that with the many new codecs and distribution profiles (from mobile to distributed, concurrent, web, embedded, parallel, combined paradigm, partially client compiled, etc.) IDEs are "necessary" if you think of them as time and work savers, and like Design patterns, to keep you from reinventing the wheel. Plus, if you're seriously developing multi thousand line code with plug ins, templates, libraries, etc. the version control features alone are a must (eg. compression routines to recognize and save differences only).

Just one opinion, but I value yours also if you're that good, and will stay open minded, thanks for emailing! (Update: re-reading your email, you seem to be talking about bypassing the compiler, not the IDE! This book doesn't cover it, but yes, you can install a syntax sensitive editor in your code that saves code in pcode so you don't have to write (or use) a separate scanner - parser. The user code never gets saved as text scripts, so there is no need to compile if you choose that technique. Folks who do a lot of XML scripting have learned that you can "sim" a virtual compiler with lex/parse tools like antlr.

TWO: "General question, does book cover Groovy, or for that matter, DSLs?" A: I think you're asking whether Eclipse itself covers Groovy, for use in creating your own domain specific languages. YES. You need the GroovyEclipse plug in, and after loading it, you can do everything this text talks about in Groovy, just like Java, including source level edits, highlighting, etc. NetBeans has Groovy support (post 6.5) as native, but both work just fine, and you can access all the cool dynamic features of Groovy (operator overloading, closures, script builders, lists/maps, etc.) that you wish Java had. The JVM runs it just like Java, fully transparent. No, this text doesn't specifically cover Groovy details, but ALL the IDE features are identical for Groovy and Java.

Library Picks reviews only for the benefit of Amazon shoppers and has nothing to do with Amazon, the authors, manufacturers or publishers of the items we review. We always buy the items we review for the sake of objectivity, and although we search for gems, are not shy about trashing an item if it's a waste of time or money for Amazon shoppers. If the reviewer identifies herself, her job or her field, it is only as a point of reference to help you gauge the background and any biases.
4 von 4 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen This is my choice for an IDE to write Java programs 14. November 2013
Von dingo - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Verifizierter Kauf
Terrific book if you are serious about learning one of the best and most popular IDEs (Integrated Development Environment) for Java. It is a quick read, but calls for concentration and is best used by methodically working from p1 to the end (p340). Thereafter it can be used as a reference guide for individual points.
5.0 von 5 Sternen Worth the price for EGIT exposure alone! The code generation features are equally as valuable. 22. Juni 2014
Von T. Nield - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Verifizierter Kauf
I bought this book primarily to get an understanding on EGIT and GIT in general. There was a ton of good content on EGIT and after reading it a few times I felt I had enough mastery to start using it at work. That alone is worth the forty-something dollars. Not all of the EGIT features are covered (advanced features are simply left out but covered on Vogella's wiki), but you will be up and running with EGIT for everyday tasks in no time.

Then in earlier chapters I discovered a goldmine of time-saving features in Eclipse... everything from autocorrection features to automatically generating constructors, getters/setters, hashcode/equals override, and other common coding paradigms which Eclipse can simply do for you. Vogella even teaches how to easily create your own templates! You can reduce 10-30 minutes of coding a new class to a few seconds using these handy features. It's amazing the volume of code Eclipse will write for you. (btw I recommend getting the "Builder" plugin for Eclipse, so Eclipse can generate a Builder pattern instead of a standard constructor too)

All in all, a goldmine of powerful information that is hard to find documentation on elsewhere. The English, grammar, and typos are not perfect sometimes but Vogella communicates his knowledge well.
4.0 von 5 Sternen Four Stars 28. Juli 2014
Von Umar K. - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
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Easy to follow examples, clearly illustrated.
5.0 von 5 Sternen Five Stars 19. August 2014
Von Richard C. Hart - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Verifizierter Kauf
It appears to be just what I needed; thanks!
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