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Pro ASP.NET MVC 5 (Expert's Voice in ASP.Net) [Englisch] [Taschenbuch]

Adam Freeman
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Kurzbeschreibung

13. Januar 2014 1430265299 978-1430265290 5th ed. 2013
The ASP.NET MVC 5 Framework is the latest evolution of Microsoft’s ASP.NET web platform. It provides a high-productivity programming model that promotes cleaner code architecture, test-driven development, and powerful extensibility, combined with all the benefits of ASP.NET.

ASP.NET MVC 5 contains a number of advances over previous versions, including the ability to define routes using C# attributes and the ability to override filters. The user experience of building MVC applications has also been substantially improved. The new, more tightly integrated, Visual Studio 2013 IDE has been created specifically with MVC application development in mind and provides a full suite of tools to improve development times and assist in reporting, debugging and deploying your code.

The popular Bootstrap JavaScript library has also now been included natively within MVC 5 providing you, the developer, with a wider range of multi-platform CSS and HTML5 options than ever before without the penalty of having to load-in third party libraries.


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Produktinformation

  • Taschenbuch: 832 Seiten
  • Verlag: Apress; Auflage: 5th ed. 2013 (13. Januar 2014)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 1430265299
  • ISBN-13: 978-1430265290
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 23,5 x 19 x 4,2 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 5.0 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (2 Kundenrezensionen)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 46.219 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)
  • Komplettes Inhaltsverzeichnis ansehen

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Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Adam Freeman is an experienced IT professional who has held senior positions in a range of companies, most recently serving as chief technology officer and chief operating officer of a global bank. Now retired, he spends his time writing and long-distance running.


In diesem Buch (Mehr dazu)
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Buchdeckel | Inhaltsverzeichnis | Auszug | Stichwortverzeichnis
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1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Sehr guter Kurs 6. März 2014
Format:Kindle Edition|Verifizierter Kauf
Ich bin von diesem Buch begeistert. Wenn man es sorgfältig von Anfang an bis zum Ende liest, erhält man nicht nur einen Überlick und eine Demoanwendung. Man erfährt sehr viel über die MVC5-Architektur, MVVM-Methodiken und die Integration von Unit Tests. Ich konnte zudem , obwohl nicht Teil dieses Buches, den Sinn und Zweck von Mock erlernen und auf Telerik-Mock übertragen.
Ich werde mir wahrscheinlich auch das ASP.NET MVC5 Platform-Buch besorgen, da es nocch einige weitere Features von MVC5 aufdecken wird.

Kein deutsches Buch kann in der Didaktik und im konzequenten logischen Vorgehen mithalten. Klare Kaufemfehlung.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Hervorragend für Unterricht und Selbststudium 22. Juli 2014
Format:Taschenbuch|Verifizierter Kauf
Einfach zu lesen, sehr gut aufgbebaut, Schritt-für Schritt Beispiele... Diese Buch zeigt, was in MVC5 alles drin steckt, wie hoch die Produktivität mit APS.NET MVC5 ist. Ein anderes Buch zu diesem Thema braucht man nicht mehr.
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40 von 40 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Not Much Change Over Pro ASP.NET MVC 4 4. Februar 2014
Von George Jiang - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch
There are not many significant changes between this version 5 and Pro MVC 4 (or even Pro MVC 3). Here are some significant or not so significant changes I found over Pro MVC 4:

Part 1: Introducing ASP.NET MVC 5
- A new chapter with an incomplete mobile version of the Sports Store application, but unlike the main Sports Store application, it is only a brief introduction, not very useful for learning mobile Web development with ASP.NET MVC.
- Bootstrap is used for styling the Sports Store tutorial instead of plain CSS used in Pro MVC 3 and Pro MVC 4.
- VS Express 2013 is used for the Sports Store tutorial.

Warning: the deprecated FormsAuthentication.Authenticate() from Pro MVC 3 is still used for the Sports Store admin in this MVC 5 version (which should have been replaced with something such as the new Identity API).

Part 2: ASP.NET MVC in Detail
- A section on MVC 5 Attribute Routing has been added to chapter 15 URL Routing.
- A combination of Knockout/jQuery is used for the example SPA in the Web API chapter instead of plain jQuery. (PS. with this small example, I could actually replace the jQuery/Knockout code with AngularJS code and compare the difference between Knockout and AngularJS).

If you have bought Adam Freeman's Pro MVC 4 or Pro MVC 3 before, money would be better spent to buy Pro AngularJS by the same author where the same Sports Store tutorial application is re-written with AngularJS.
13 von 13 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Perfect book for those new to MVC 4. April 2014
Von Tarun - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch|Verifizierter Kauf
My background: I have been building in .NET applications for 8 years, with experience in web application development, but with no experience in any MVC-style technology.

This is one of the best technology books I've ever read for a technology I'm learning from scratch. The first half of the book covers the basics, then starts to build, chapter by chapter, an actual application that slowly teaches you the basics of all the concepts. This is followed up by deep dive chapters on each of those concepts that go into heavy detail. I read the first half of the book all the way through, then skipped around to topics that interested me for the last half.

Adam Freeman's writing style and examples are thorough, step by step, and easy to follow. He continually states not to worry about certain topics too much in the first half, but gives you a clear reference point as to where he covers that topic later in the book in detail if you do want to skip ahead.

I picked up the print version of this from amazon, but I did get the companion ebook from Apress directly (they heavily discount this on their site), which made it much easier to copy and paste in code examples.

Up front, Adam includes explanations of dependency injection (showing how to use Ninject in MVC), mocking (focusing on Moq), and a bit of the Entity Framework as well, and throughout the book focuses on unit testing cases as well (though if you wish to skip these, they are clearly marked to be separated from the rest of the content). While you may be anxious to dive straight into the MVC-specific content, this really lets you practically see how to truly build your own MVC apps using industry-standard techniques.

I plan on picking up the Pro ASP.NET MVC Platform book Adam Freeman is writing as soon as it is out this year, and while he makes plenty of references to an ASP.NET MVC 5 Client book he was writing in this book, I contacted Apress for a release date on that, who told me it has been put on hold indefinitely, which is a shame (Adam, if you are reading this, I'd love to get your recommendation on other resources covering the Client material to fill those gaps, if you could reply to this review).

There are some complaints in the reviews here around not covering ASP.NET Identity. This is going to be covered in the Platform book due out later this year. I have purchased this book as an early access copy, and as of today (4/5/2014), the early release copy has these chapters but they are not yet formatted nicely. As noted by some comments here, Adam also indicates in this book that when the security-related chapters are ready for the Platform book, Apress will allow them to be downloaded free of charge since he does not want folks to have to buy an entire second book just to read about security.

Overall, if you have C# experience but are brand new to MVC, this is absolutely the book to pick up.

One small technical note: On computers that do not have older versions of Visual Studio installed, I did run into runtime errors on the examples where Ninject was looking for a System.Web.MVC v3 DLL. In order to fix this, include the following in your root directory's web.config file, just before the </configuration> at the end of the file. Amazon keeps stripping out the bindingredirect line - replace the | characters with < and > instead.
<runtime>
<assemblyBinding xmlns="urn:schemas-microsoft-com:asm.v1">
<dependentAssembly>
<assemblyIdentity name="System.Web.Mvc" publicKeyToken="31bf3856ad364e35" >
|bindingRedirect oldVersion="1.0.0.0-4.0.0.0" newVersion="4.0.0.0" /|
</dependentAssembly>
</assemblyBinding>
</runtime>
4 von 5 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
3.0 von 5 Sternen Beware Kindle formatting 25. Juli 2014
Von Mac - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Kindle Edition|Verifizierter Kauf
I just bought the Kindle version and after only a few pages, I am regretting it. The formatting is pretty bad so far. Hopefully the quality of the content will make up for it.

Update at about 50% completion: Fairly disappointed in this book so far. The author spends more time talking about C# language features and defending and detailing his preferences for various programming practices such as test driven development and dependency injection than he spends actually discussing MVC and Razor features. While it could be argued that this is necessary groundwork for understanding his "realistic" sporting-goods store project (which occupies a substantial portion of the book), none of those things are particularly important to learning about MVC specifically. I do personally agree with the practices but there are many, many publications on those topics if one wishes to explore them. Worse, his choices are not especially good: Ninject is the worst-performing IoC DI container available, closely followed by Unity which he recommends as an alternative. If this book was someone's first exposure to these topics, this presentation might do more harm than good.

Meanwhile, it feels like there is far too little information about how and why MVC does the things it does. One of my long-term major disappointments with MVC has been that it adopted the Ruby "convention over configuration" approach, which I feel is far too close to magic-numbers and black-boxes. I had hoped this book would detail those conventions, but instead they're scattered more or less at random and mentioned only in passing. I suspect someone who doesn't really know MVC could easily overlook the importance of these conventions.

The final third of the book is supposed to cover more advanced topics, so hopefully his focus will improve.
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Great MVC Book 9. August 2014
Von ,Jason H. - Colorado - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch
Another reviewer pointed out that there are two types of book authors out there, those who use a technology on a daily basis and are able to write books with developers in mind and those who are basically writing a ‘manual’ on all the features available within a technology. This book is very much the former.
The book can be broken down into two parts. The first (half) gives you a high level overview of MVC with a real world example. As you work your way through this example you may find parts to be repetitive but I found this to be very useful in sealing the concepts into my brain and muscle memory. The second (half) go back over most of the topics you learned in the first (half) but takes in deep into each of the topics.

With regards to the first part of the book, I found the example that he builds to be very useful. This was my first real exposure to MVC and I was able to follow along without issue. There were a few times when I was not really sure why I was doing things but as I continued down the rabbit hole they became clearer. I flew through this part of the book rather quickly as I wanted to see the how each new part worked with the previous parts or just worked in general.

With regards to the second part of the book, I will admit I struggled to get through most of it. As I said, the author started to break down each feature and go way in-depth of it piece respectively. The biggest issue I had with this was he would start each chapter (minus the last few) by showing you how you can basically create the feature from scratch (this would usually be half the chapter) then would tell you that you should rarely, if ever, do this. Think of it this way, someone shows you how something works and how to build it yourself and then tells you but don’t do it. I understand the concept of learning how things work but I feel he could have summed it up and now put me to sleep. The second half of each chapter then would show you how to customize the features but still utilizing the default version. This I found more useful than knowing how to build a feature from scratch.

I said minus the last few chapters because he changed the chapter structure. He started showing customization of the default version first then would show how to build your own version.

I also found it very annoying that within every chapter, usually multiple times, the author would mention something without going in-depth to it. I understood that some of the topics mentioned are in their own right, they own book. The problem I had was he would tell you to buy his ‘other book’ which covered said topic. At first this was not a big deal but when the author has told you to buy his book multiple times in the same chapter, it does start to get annoying. In the end, his tactic did work as I have also picked up another one of his books, Pro ASP.NET MVC 5 Platform for a very specific reason. This book does NOT cover Windows Identity Foundation. He does mention this in this book and is kind enough to offer the 3 chapters that cover WIF (from Pro ASP.NET MVC 5 Platform) for free on the Apress website. The other issue I had with him ‘selling’ his other books is he makes references to another one of his books, Pro ASP.NET MVC 5 Client, which is not due to be released until March of 2015 yet he says it was published in 2014.

One other thing I would recommend is the author insists that you use very specific version of NuGet items. I found this very annoying so I would get the latest versions of anything he requested in the project examples, and they worked just fine.

Overall I would highly recommend this book as the author does know what he is talking about. You really do not need to have any prior experience with MVC but knowing a bit about HTML, JavaScript, and C# would be advisable.
11 von 16 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen A very thorough covering of MVC 6. Januar 2014
Von Tim Lambert - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Kindle Edition
I am one of those people making the jump from Asp.net to MVC. There are so many evolving technologies and paradigm shifts that make it hard to truly learn MVC. Having read Adam's previous work (ASP.NET MVC 4), I can say that it is a well-researched and well written piece of work. The thing I like most is there is a great flow. The author has a great grasp of the topic, and builds into a really nice application. Every example and sidebar turns out to be relevant and engaging. I have been reading quite a few MVC books and so far this one's my favorite.
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