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Java Concurrency in Practice [Englisch] [Taschenbuch]

Brian Goetz , Joshua Bloch , Joseph Bowbeer , Doug Lea , David Holmes , Tim Peierls
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Kurzbeschreibung

9. Mai 2006
"I was fortunate indeed to have worked with a fantastic team on the design and implementation of the concurrency features added to the Java platform in Java 5.0 and Java 6. Now this same team provides the best explanation yet of these new features, and of concurrency in general. Concurrency is no longer a subject for advanced users only. Every Java developer should read this book." --Martin Buchholz JDK Concurrency Czar, Sun Microsystems "For the past 30 years, computer performance has been driven by Moore's Law; from now on, it will be driven by Amdahl's Law. Writing code that effectively exploits multiple processors can be very challenging. Java Concurrency in Practice provides you with the concepts and techniques needed to write safe and scalable Java programs for today's--and tomorrow's--systems." --Doron Rajwan Research Scientist, Intel Corp "This is the book you need if you're writing--or designing, or debugging, or maintaining, or contemplating--multithreaded Java programs. If you've ever had to synchronize a method and you weren't sure why, you owe it to yourself and your users to read this book, cover to cover." --Ted Neward Author of Effective Enterprise Java "Brian addresses the fundamental issues and complexities of concurrency with uncommon clarity. This book is a must-read for anyone who uses threads and cares about performance." --Kirk Pepperdine CTO, JavaPerformanceTuning.com "This book covers a very deep and subtle topic in a very clear and concise way, making it the perfect Java Concurrency reference manual. Each page is filled with the problems (and solutions!) that programmers struggle with every day. Effectively exploiting concurrency is becoming more and more important now that Moore's Law is delivering more cores but not faster cores, and this book will show you how to do it." --Dr. Cliff Click Senior Software Engineer, Azul Systems "I have a strong interest in concurrency, and have probably written more thread deadlocks and made more synchronization mistakes than most programmers. Brian's book is the most readable on the topic of threading and concurrency in Java, and deals with this difficult subject with a wonderful hands-on approach. This is a book I am recommending to all my readers of The Java Specialists' Newsletter, because it is interesting, useful, and relevant to the problems facing Java developers today." --Dr. Heinz Kabutz The Java Specialists' Newsletter "I've focused a career on simplifying simple problems, but this book ambitiously and effectively works to simplify a complex but critical subject: concurrency. Java Concurrency in Practice is revolutionary in its approach, smooth and easy in style, and timely in its delivery--it's destined to be a very important book." --Bruce Tate Author of Beyond Java "Java Concurrency in Practice is an invaluable compilation of threading know-how for Java developers. I found reading this book intellectually exciting, in part because it is an excellent introduction to Java's concurrency API, but mostly because it captures in a thorough and accessible way expert knowledge on threading not easily found elsewhere." --Bill Venners Author of Inside the Java Virtual Machine Threads are a fundamental part of the Java platform. As multicore processors become the norm, using concurrency effectively becomes essential for building high-performance applications. Java SE 5 and 6 are a huge step forward for the development of concurrent applications, with improvements to the Java Virtual Machine to support high-performance, highly scalable concurrent classes and a rich set of new concurrency building blocks. In Java Concurrency in Practice, the creators of these new facilities explain not only how they work and how to use them, but also the motivation and design patterns behind them. However, developing, testing, and debugging multithreaded programs can still be very difficult; it is all too easy to create concurrent programs that appear to work, but fail when it matters most: in production, under heavy load. Java Concurrency in Practice arms readers with both the theoretical underpinnings and concrete techniques for building reliable, scalable, maintainable concurrent applications. Rather than simply offering an inventory of concurrency APIs and mechanisms, it provides design rules, patterns, and mental models that make it easier to build concurrent programs that are both correct and performant. This book covers: * Basic concepts of concurrency and thread safety * Techniques for building and composing thread-safe classes * Using the concurrency building blocks in java.util.concurrent * Performance optimization dos and don'ts * Testing concurrent programs * Advanced topics such as atomic variables, nonblocking algorithms, and the Java Memory Model

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Wird oft zusammen gekauft

Java Concurrency in Practice + Effective Java: A Programming Language Guide (Java Series) + Java Puzzlers: Traps, Pitfalls, and Corner Cases
Preis für alle drei: EUR 102,85

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Produktinformation

  • Taschenbuch: 403 Seiten
  • Verlag: Addison Wesley (9. Mai 2006)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 0321349601
  • ISBN-13: 978-0321349606
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 23,4 x 17,8 x 2,3 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 4.4 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (7 Kundenrezensionen)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 26.296 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)
  • Komplettes Inhaltsverzeichnis ansehen

Mehr über den Autor

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Produktbeschreibungen

Synopsis

"I was fortunate indeed to have worked with a fantastic team on the design and implementation of the concurrency features added to the Java platform in Java 5.0 and Java 6. Now this same team provides the best explanation yet of these new features, and of concurrency in general. Concurrency is no longer a subject for advanced users only. Every Java developer should read this book." --Martin Buchholz JDK Concurrency Czar, Sun Microsystems "For the past 30 years, computer performance has been driven by Moore's Law; from now on, it will be driven by Amdahl's Law. Writing code that effectively exploits multiple processors can be very challenging. Java Concurrency in Practice provides you with the concepts and techniques needed to write safe and scalable Java programs for today's--and tomorrow's--systems." --Doron Rajwan Research Scientist, Intel Corp "This is the book you need if you're writing--or designing, or debugging, or maintaining, or contemplating--multithreaded Java programs. If you've ever had to synchronize a method and you weren't sure why, you owe it to yourself and your users to read this book, cover to cover."--Ted Neward Author of Effective Enterprise Java "Brian addresses the fundamental issues and complexities of concurrency with uncommon clarity.

This book is a must-read for anyone who uses threads and cares about performance." --Kirk Pepperdine CTO, JavaPerformanceTuning.com "This book covers a very deep and subtle topic in a very clear and concise way, making it the perfect Java Concurrency reference manual. Each page is filled with the problems (and solutions!) that programmers struggle with every day. Effectively exploiting concurrency is becoming more and more important now that Moore's Law is delivering more cores but not faster cores, and this book will show you how to do it." --Dr. Cliff Click Senior Software Engineer, Azul Systems "I have a strong interest in concurrency, and have probably written more thread deadlocks and made more synchronization mistakes than most programmers. Brian's book is the most readable on the topic of threading and concurrency in Java, and deals with this difficult subject with a wonderful hands-on approach.This is a book I am recommending to all my readers of The Java Specialists' Newsletter, because it is interesting, useful, and relevant to the problems facing Java developers today." --Dr.

Heinz Kabutz The Java Specialists' Newsletter "I've focused a career on simplifying simple problems, but this book ambitiously and effectively works to simplify a complex but critical subject: concurrency. Java Concurrency in Practice is revolutionary in its approach, smooth and easy in style, and timely in its delivery--it's destined to be a very important book." --Bruce Tate Author of Beyond Java "Java Concurrency in Practice is an invaluable compilation of threading know-how for Java developers. I found reading this book intellectually exciting, in part because it is an excellent introduction to Java's concurrency API, but mostly because it captures in a thorough and accessible way expert knowledge on threading not easily found elsewhere." --Bill Venners Author of Inside the Java Virtual Machine Threads are a fundamental part of the Java platform. As multicore processors become the norm, using concurrency effectively becomes essential for building high-performance applications.Java SE 5 and 6 are a huge step forward for the development of concurrent applications, with improvements to the Java Virtual Machine to support high-performance, highly scalable concurrent classes and a rich set of new concurrency building blocks.

In Java Concurrency in Practice, the creators of these new facilities explain not only how they work and how to use them, but also the motivation and design patterns behind them. However, developing, testing, and debugging multithreaded programs can still be very difficult; it is all too easy to create concurrent programs that appear to work, but fail when it matters most: in production, under heavy load. Java Concurrency in Practice arms readers with both the theoretical underpinnings and concrete techniques for building reliable, scalable, maintainable concurrent applications. Rather than simply offering an inventory of concurrency APIs and mechanisms, it provides design rules, patterns, and mental models that make it easier to build concurrent programs that are both correct and performant.This book covers: *Basic concepts of concurrency and thread safety *Techniques for building and composing thread-safe classes *Using the concurrency building blocks in java.util.concurrent *Performance optimization dos and don'ts *Testing concurrent programs *Advanced topics such as atomic variables, nonblocking algorithms, and the Java Memory Model

Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Brian Goetz is a software consultant with twenty years industry experience, with over 75 articles on Java development. He is one of the primary members of the Java Community Process JSR 166 Expert Group (Concurrency Utilities), and has served on numerous other JCP Expert Groups. Tim Peierls is the very model of a modern multiprocessor, with BoxPop.biz, recording arts, and goings on theatrical. He is one of the primary members of the Java Community Process JSR 166 Expert Group (Concurrency Utilities), and has served on numerous other JCP Expert Groups. Joshua Bloch is a principal engineer at Google and a Jolt Award-winner. He was previously a distinguished engineer at Sun Microsystems and a senior systems designer at Transarc. Josh led the design and implementation of numerous Java platform features, including JDK 5.0 language enhancements and the award-winning Java Collections Framework. He holds a Ph.D. in computer science from Carnegie Mellon University. Joseph Bowbeer is a software architect at Vizrea Corporation where he specializes in mobile application development for the Java ME platform, but his fascination with concurrent programming began in his days at Apollo Computer. He served on the JCP Expert Group for JSR-166 (Concurrency Utilities). David Holmes is director of DLTeCH Pty Ltd, located in Brisbane, Australia. He specializes in synchronization and concurrency and was a member of the JSR-166 expert group that developed the new concurrency utilities. He is also a contributor to the update of the Real-Time Specification for Java, and has spent the past few years working on an implementation of that specification. Doug Lea is one of the foremost experts on object-oriented technology and software reuse. He has been doing collaborative research with Sun Labs for more than five years. Lea is Professor of Computer Science at SUNY Oswego, Co-director of the Software Engineering Lab at the New York Center for Advanced Technology in Computer Applications, and Adjunct Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering at Syracuse University. In addition, he co-authored the book, Object-Oriented System Development (Addison-Wesley, 1993). He received his B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. from the University of New Hampshire.

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In diesem Buch (Mehr dazu)
Einleitungssatz
Writing correct programs is hard; writing correct concurrent programs is harder. Lesen Sie die erste Seite
Ausgewählte Seiten ansehen
Buchdeckel | Copyright | Inhaltsverzeichnis | Auszug | Stichwortverzeichnis
Hier reinlesen und suchen:

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Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen
14 von 15 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Sehr nützlich 22. September 2006
Von kb
Format:Taschenbuch|Verifizierter Kauf
Nach dem exzellenten, aber schon etwas alten "Concurrent Programming in Java" von Doug Lea hat sich auf dem Buchmarkt zu diesem Thema recht wenig getan. Mit "Java Concurrency in Practice" liegt jetzt ein hochaktuelles, sehr praxisorientiertes und umfassendes Werk zu diesem Thema vor. Goetz et al. gehen weniger auf theoretische Grundlagen und Design Patterns ein als CPIJ, sondern konzentrieren sich vielmehr auf die wichtigsten Probleme von nebenläufigen Java-Programmen und Lösungsansätze. Ihre Beschreibung des Java-Speichermodells ist ausgezeichnet und vermittelt sehr deutlich, wie wichtig dessen Verständnis ist. Die Autoren trennen sauber zwischen Problemen der Sichtbarkeit und "race conditions" und machen deutlich, welche Java-Konstrukte sich in welcher Situation wie verhalten. Das Thema Performance wird gut behandelt, dabei wird auch die nötige Unterscheidung zwischen uncontended/contended Locks hervorgehoben.

"Explicit Locks" und die meisten anderen Goodies der Concurrency-Library von Java 5 sind nicht das Hauptthema, werden aber ausreichend gewürdigt. Hin und wieder gibt es auch interessante Ausblicke auf Java 6, die vielleicht die eine oder andere Designentscheidung beeinflussen könnten.

Fazit: höchst empfehlenswert!
War diese Rezension für Sie hilfreich?
4 von 5 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Mit Abstand das beste Buch zum Thema 8. Dezember 2007
Format:Taschenbuch|Verifizierter Kauf
Ich habe das Buch studiert - lesen alleine reicht bei diesem Thema nicht - obwohl es didaktisch sauber aufgebaut ist.
Die Negativ-Beispiele sind übrigens *deutlich* markiert, weshalb ich den
Kommentar eines anderen Rezensenten nicht nachvollziehen kann.
Außerdem finde ich die code-Lesbarkeit beindruckend allerdings muß man präzise lesen und kann wirklich nichts überfliegen.
Interessant fand ich auch den programmier-philosophischen Ansatz den Code in Work-Units (sozusagen jobs) zu organisieren.
Für mich hat sich auch gezeigt, daß man multi-threading relevante code Bereiche - selbst als nun mittlerweile recht erfahrener Entwickler -
auf jeden Fall Zeile für Zeile mit einem Reviewer durchgehen und kommentieren sollte, da Seiteneffekte niemals offensichtlich sind.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Ein großartiges Buch / A great book 10. Februar 2014
Von W
Format:Taschenbuch|Verifizierter Kauf
Ich würde behaupten, dass dieses Buch ein Standardwerk in dem Regal jedes Java-Programmierers sein sollte. Wer immer meint, dass "Concurreny" eigentlich ganz einfach ist, sollte sich dieses Buch durchlesen, damit er erkennt, dass es nicht halb so trivial ist, wie er einst dachte. Manche Beispiele in diesem Buch wirken auf den ersten Blick gut und richtig und werden dann vom Autor so zerpflückt, dass einem Angst und Bange vor dem eigenen Urteilsvermögen wird, wenn man erkennt, wie falsch der Code war, der eben noch so richtig aussah. Man sollte dieses Buch öfter lesen, einmal pro Jahr, um die Sinne scharf zu halten.

I'd claim that this is a definitive book that should be in every Java coder's shelf. Who thinks that concurrency is no big deal should read this book, so he finds out that it's not half as trivial as he once thought. Some examples in this book look good and correct and get taken apart by the author in a way that sometimes you get scared of your own judgment when you realize how wrong the code was that looked so correct just a moment ago. One should read this book several times, once per year I'd say, to keep your senses sharp and alert.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Excellent 1. Februar 2014
Format:Taschenbuch|Verifizierter Kauf
Probably the best book on Java concurrency.

Brian explains the do's and don't very clearly. Must read for every Java developer.
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