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Java in a Nutshell (In a Nutshell (O'Reilly)) (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 22. März 2005

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  • Taschenbuch: 1225 Seiten
  • Verlag: O'Reilly & Associates; Auflage: 5th ed. Covers Java 5.0 (22. März 2005)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 0596007736
  • ISBN-13: 978-0596007737
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 15,9 x 5,6 x 23,3 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 4.5 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (2 Kundenrezensionen)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 82.693 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)

Mehr über den Autor

David Flanagan ist Programmierer, verbringt aber die meiste Zeit damit, über JavaScript und Java zu schreiben. David Flanagan hat einen Abschluss in Informatik und Ingenieurwissenschaft vom Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Er lebt mit seiner Frau und seinen Kindern im Nordwesten der USA in der Nähe der Grenze zu Kanada, zwischen den Städten Seattle, Washington und Vancouver, British Columbia. Davids Blog ist unter www.davidflanagan.com zu finden.



With more than 700,000 copies sold to date, Java in a Nutshell from O'Reilly is clearly the favorite resource amongst the legion of developers and programmers using Java technology. And now, with the release of the 5.0 version of Java, O'Reilly has given the book that defined the "in a Nutshell" category another impressive tune-up. In this latest revision, readers will find Java in a Nutshell, 5th Edition does more than just cover the extensive changes implicit in 5.0, the newest version of Java. It's undergone a complete makeover-in scope, size, and type of coverage-in order to more closely meet the needs to the modern Java programmer. To wit, Java in a Nutshell, 5th Edition now places less emphasis on coming to Java from C and C++, and adds more discussion on tools and frameworks. It also offers new code examples to illustrate the working of APIs, and, of course, extensive coverage of Java 5.0. But faithful readers take comfort: it still hasn't lost any of its core elements that made it such a classic to begin with.

This handy reference gets right to the heart of the program with an accelerated introduction to the Java programming language and its key APIs-ideal for developers wishing to start writing code right away. And, as was the case in previous editions, Java in a Nutshell, 5th Edition is once again chock-full of poignant tips, techniques, examples, and practical advice. For as long as Java has existed, Java in a Nutshell has helped developers maximize the capabilities of the program's newest versions. And this latest edition is no different.

Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

David Flanagan is a computer programmer who spends most of his time writing about JavaScript and Java. His books with O'Reilly include Java in a Nutshell, Java Examples in a Nutshell, Java Foundation Classes in a Nutshell, JavaScript: The Definitive Guide, and JavaScript Pocket Reference. David has a degree in computer science and engineering from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He lives with his wife and son in the U.S. Pacific Northwest bewteen the cities of Seattle, Washington and Vancouver, British Columbia.

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Format: Kindle Edition Verifizierter Kauf
A really great book for anyone dealing with Java. It is written in a very clear, precise language that even manages to be entertaining for the biggest part of the time. I think that this book can be equally useful to programmers who are just starting to get to know Java and to professionals seeking optimization possibilities or just a precise reference to the Java resources.
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Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
I really liked the part - I of this book. Its concise and to the point. But part - II is about API reference on Java which is about two-third of this book. I would highly recommend this book but only for the first part (we are talking about a book 'in a nutshell !!!'). Second part could have been separated as a second book.
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Amazon.com: 49 Rezensionen
127 von 132 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
A bit much... 30. März 2005
Von Eric Wuehler - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
As far as the information inside the book goes, it's a great book that describes the basics of Java in a simple, here's what you need to know format. It describes everything you need to know about Java syntax, objects, etc, etc, etc. The big reason to get this is for the Java 5.0 info, which is scattered throughout Chapter 2. There is also Chapter 4, which goes into more detail on some of the more interesting features of Java 5.0.

However, the bulk of the 1200+ pages are essentially the javadoc, with some additional notes. In thumbing around and looking at random class descriptions, I didn't see anything I couldn't get from the javadoc. This is obviously a personal preference - if you like the hardcopy, it might work for you. It just seems like a waste to me.

I would have been much happier with the first 400 pages and a note on page 401 that said "buy another book if you need the apis" or "go read the javadoc". A 400 page Nutshell book I can throw in the backpack, thumb through, and carry around. A 1200 page Nutshell (like Java 5.0 for that matter) seems to be suffering from a bit of unnecessary bloat.
52 von 55 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Still a must-have classic, but it's getting rather large... 5. April 2005
Von Thomas Duff - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
Here's a classic that just keeps on keep up with the state of the language... Java In A Nutshell (5th Edition) by David Flanagan (O'Reilly). But it's definitely getting pretty large...

Rather than list the chapters like I usually do, I'll forego that this time in that I'll probably overrun the Amazon word limit. Suffice it to say that if it's a core part of the Java language as of version 5.0, it's probably in here...

The good stuff... Flanagan has once again done an outstanding job in providing a succinct reference manual that covers the latest version of the Java language. He's added a new chapter to cover Java 5.0 features such as generic types, enumerated types, and annotations. There is also coverage of some new features in chapter 2, such as autoboxing and the new for/in statement. This coverage method (most of the new stuff in one area) means that readers who are upgrading their copy can easily flag the new material they need to read. And rather than keep a lot of older material floating around, he's also eliminated some language features that are either deprecated or are not widely used. Granted, if *you* are one of the few using it, that's not good, but you have to draw a line somewhere. Other than that, it's the same solid, no-fluff coverage of the Java language in the first 400 pages that you've come to expect in this Nutshell volume. The reminder of the 1200+ pages covers Java API documentation, which is useful if you're looking for a particular method or property you're not familiar with.

The bad part is probably the page count... Although the print is small and the information is packed tightly, 1200 pages still makes for a pretty thick book. Some will make the argument that you can get the last 800 pages (the API documentation) on-line, which is true. I tend to prefer having pages I can flip through without having to do a lot of hyperlinking. Plus you can jot down notes or flag certain parts you reference quite often. I'm almost of the opinion that perhaps it's now time to split the book into Java In A Nutshell - volumes 1 and 2. Put the API info in a second volume and make it easier to work with...

I still think this is a "must have" book for any Java programmer... It just may be time to take a hard look at the packaging for the 6th edition.
33 von 35 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Part I is great, Part II is not 1. Juli 2005
Von David Wallace Croft - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
I've owned every edition since the first and I continue to recommend it. Part I is a great introduction to Java for novices. It is also great for experienced Java programmers to learn the new language features.

My only criticism is that over the years this "in a nutshell" book has expanded to the fill the size of a coconut. Starting with the 4th Edition, I began to recommend that novice Java programmers just read Part I. The author should drop Part II from subsequent editions as printing the Java APIs is a waste of paper and shelf space.
27 von 31 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Beware of the problems 10. August 2005
Von Rocky - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
This kind of classic book has its merit, but this version has quite a few problems

We don't want a 'man page' like reference book, the list of member functions with NO samples or descriptions are closed to useless.

For example: I looked at section 5.4 about Calendar,here is the code:

// Display the current time using a short time format for the current locale

DateFormat shortTime = DateFormat.getTimeInstance(DateFormat.SHORT);

DateFormat myformat = new SimpleDateFormat("yyyy.MM.dd");

Date leapday = myformat.parse("2000.02.29");

I don't remember the SHORT and yyyy.MM.dd, so I decided to check the reference. In DateFormat page, the book says "The getdateInstance( ) methods return a DateFormat object suitable for formatting dates in either the default locale or a specified locale. A formatting style may also optionally be specified; the constants FULL, LONG, MEDIUM, SHORT, and DEFAULT specify this style."

Does that make any sense? no, I don't know how to deal with Locale and the difference between those MEDIUM,SHORT stuff.

So I check my SUN javaDoc in a lovely windows chm format, it says so clearly about all the information I am looking for and even with a few examples! It also even put explainations in lists

"SHORT is completely numeric, such as 12.13.52 or 3:30pm

MEDIUM is longer, such as Jan 12, 1952

LONG is longer, such as January 12, 1952 or 3:30:32pm

FULL is pretty completely specified, such as

Tuesday, April 12, 1952 AD or 3:30:42pm PST.


Then I check SimpleDateFormat in the book, it DOES NOT say anything about "parse"! The only thing it gives is:

public java.util.Date parse(String text, ParsePosition pos);

Come on, what is pos? I have to look for it in JavaDoc again.

It says "

Parses text from a string to produce a Date.

The method attempts to parse text starting at the index given by pos. If parsing succeeds, then the index of pos is updated to the index after the last character used (parsing does not necessarily use all characters up to the end of the string), and the parsed date is returned. The updated pos can be used to indicate the starting point for the next call to this method. If an error occurs, then the index of pos is not changed, the error index of pos is set to the index of the character where the error occurred, and null is returned.


What a shame to O'Reilly. I really hope in the next version they can:

1. Add some description to the most useful member functions in each class.

2. Add a simple example for each Class or add cross reference.

3. Add an idiom code sample for each class

4. Remove 'not that useful' member functions, so many classes have "clone, equals, tostring, hashcode" in it, do you really want to list them??
10 von 11 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
There are some things you can count on in life... 11. April 2005
Von Larry - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
... and a solid "Java in a Nutshell" is one of them. What can I say? I started with v1.1 and have bought every version up to v5.0.

I can relate to the main complaint of the other reviews: the book's size. I agree that the second half of the book parrots the JavaDoc, but it is somewhat different and helpful, especially if you've grown used to looking through it to find stuff.

I don't know what the answer is. Hey, I have an idea: blame Sun, not David. At the risk of getting flamed and/or flack, I have oftentimes thought that the Java language is just growing out of control. Some might argue that we need all of this stuff. Perhaps that is true, but is it really worth the hit that each and every developer takes every time they try to find something is this vast ocean of APIs?

Ahh, remember the good old days of K&R "C"?
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