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JavaScript: The Definitive Guide (Classique Us) (Englisch) Taschenbuch – Juni 1998


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Produktinformation

  • Taschenbuch: 800 Seiten
  • Verlag: O'Reilly & Associates; Auflage: 3., Aufl. (Juni 1998)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 1565923928
  • ISBN-13: 978-1565923928
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 17,8 x 3,7 x 23,3 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 4.3 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (95 Kundenrezensionen)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 523.428 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)
  • Komplettes Inhaltsverzeichnis ansehen

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.

Produktbeschreibungen

Synopsis

JavaScript is a powerful scripting language that can be embedded directly in HTML. It allows you to create dynamic, interactive Web-based applications that run completely within a Web browser; you don't have to do any server-side programming, like writing CGI scripts. JavaScript is a simpler language than Java. It can be embedded directly in Web pages without compilation, so it is more flexible and easier to use for simple tasks like animation. However, although you can write reasonably robust and complete Web applications using JavaScript alone, JavaScript is not a substitute for Java. In fact, JavaScript is a good client-side complement to Java; using the two together allows you to create more complex applications than are possible with JavaScript alone. JavaScript: The Definitive Guide provides a thorough description of the core JavaScript language and its client-side framework, complete with sophisticated examples that show you how to handle common tasks, like validating form data and working with cookies.

The book also contains a definitive, in-depth reference section that covers every core and client-side JavaScript function, object, method, property, constructor, and event handler. This book is an indispensable reference for all JavaScript programmers, regardless of experience level. This third edition of JavaScript: The Definitive Guide describes the latest version of the language, JavaScript 1.2, as supported by Netscape Navigator 4 and Internet Explorer 4. The book also covers JavaScript 1.1, which is the first industry-standard version known as ECMAScript. The new features of JavaScript 1.2, which are likely to be embodied in a later ECMAScript standard release, are clearly indicated, so that you can use them as appropriate in your scripts.

Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

David Flanagan is an author, consulting computer programmer, user interface designer, and trainer. His other books with O'Reilly & Associates include the bestselling Java in a Nutshell, Java Examples in a Nutshell, Netscape IFC in a Nutshell, X Toolkit Intrinsics Reference Manual and Motif Tools: Streamlined GUI Design and Programming with the Xmt Library. David has a degree in computer science and engineering from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.

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2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von Nicodemus am 12. Juli 2000
Format: Taschenbuch
This book is a very complete reference for the Javascript languge. It pays particular attention to the incompatibilities that plague the different interpreters/browsers. The book is fairly well written; it doesn't cause your eyes to glaze over from jargon overload. However, it also sometimes underestimates the skill and experience of the targetted reader, IMHO. Considering that this language is predominantly used for scripting web sites, I expected something a little different: more concentration on application and examples and less repetition of fundamental programming concepts and definitions.
Still, this book does a good job at cataloging the syntax and features of the language. It will probably be a very helpful book for people who are new to programming and want to learn a scripting language.
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1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von PJY am 6. Juni 2000
Format: Taschenbuch
This book is not for users new to writing code. However, if you have some programming experience, you will find this an excellent source to improve and learn about JavaScript. About half of the book details how the objects, functions and events work in the language. There are some good examples of code in this section but it is mostly reading. The second half of the book is a solid reference section covering everything you could want to know. My only complaint is that the reference section shows the syntax for a JavaScript keyword but it doesn't give many examples of thier use. This can result in bad code because of a slight syntax error due to misunderstanding. However, that's only a minor complaint. The reference section is solid and detailed. There may be a better JavaScript book than this, but I haven't seen it.
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Format: Taschenbuch
This is the best Javascript reference available.
The book is divided into three sections. The first covers "Core Javascript", defining the language itself with only occasional references to how you might use it in a browser. This initially seemed to me to be a roundabout way to approach the language--why wouldn't you want to explain it by examples in a web page? However, after becoming more familiar with the language I think it was absolutely the right decision, since it avoids confusing the document object model (see below for more about that) with the language itself, a confusion common among beginners.
At the end of the first section (which developers experienced in other languages can skim, but shouldn't skip) you know what Javascript code looks like and how to do assignments, define functions, and so on. The second section, "Client-side Javascript", is where examples start to show up that you can really run in a test page of your own. The examples are good and there are plenty of them.
The heart of the second section is the discussion of the document object model. After some introductory discussion, covering windows and frames and some of the more common Javascript tasks, there's an overview of the DOM. Subsequent chapters cover it in more detail. This organization makes it pretty easy to find what you need without even resorting to the index. For example, I find the forms chapter, and the chapter on how to use cookies to save state, to be very useful, and easy to find information in.
Finally, there's a reference section at the back. This is the most valuable section once you're well on your way with the language, and is what I now use most of all. It's comprehensive and clearly written.
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Von Ein Kunde am 3. Juli 1998
Format: Taschenbuch
I am impressed with the Third Edition. The design of this book is clear and intuitive. While the first half of the book isn't the greatest tutorial for beginners, it's a fine overview of the language that can jumpstart anyone with any programming skills at all. A few things kept me from giving it five stars. First, the book has a section on how to make your scripts backward-compatible (testing of the "appName" property and so on), but it barely mentions object detection (page 345), which is not only backward-compatible, but forward-compatible as well (if I could have replaced all the examples that use code similar to "if (navigator.userAgent.indexOf('Mozilla/4')" with code like "if (document.layers)" I would be much happier). Second, this book tends to shortchange JavaScript's control of style properties: the "display" property isn't even mentioned, and while Navigator's layers get attention, IE4's comparable ability to work with DIVs is relegated to a short entry for the document.all array on page 470 (actually there is no mention of DIVs and no sample code -- I learned about it by reading Danny Goodman's JavaScript Bible, which has good info on this stuff under "Collections"). Danny is doing a "Dynamic HTML Reference" for O'Reilly, which might fill in the gaps in this book. This book isn't definitive, but it's still good -- Chapter 8 especially taught me some OOP stuff that I never had a chance to read about before.
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Format: Taschenbuch
I purchased the Netscape One Developer's Guide thinking it would provide answers to my Javascript questions - it answered very few, unfortunately. The 'Guide' doesn't begin to approach the ease of use, thoroughness or amount of information contained in "Javascript: The Definitive Guide". Javascript is as completely covered as it can be (with the free-flowing nature of WWW specifications, its hard to keep track of all the changes). I found the descriptions and examples informative, clear and concise and kinda fun sometimes. The layed back nature of the writing won't scare off novice coders/web developers and yet doesn't turn off more advanced developers. The book is cut in half - the first provides an introduction into Javascript and discusses its more important subjects while the second is a complete reference section for Javascript 1.2. It specifically treats the differences between Netscape and Internet Explorer whereas the Netscape One guide left that up to the reader to figure out - an oversight which relegates the Netscape One Developer's Handbook to the dusty bookshelf (way in the back). If you're doing web development and need to use Javascript - this is probably the only book you'll need. If you're doing web development and you're not using Javascript - you NEED this book - it will show you what you can do with simple client-side scripts.
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