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Programming Python (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 31. Januar 2011


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Produktinformation

  • Taschenbuch: 1626 Seiten
  • Verlag: O'Reilly & Associates; Auflage: 4 (31. Januar 2011)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 0596158106
  • ISBN-13: 978-0596158101
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 17,8 x 7,6 x 23,3 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 4.0 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (2 Kundenrezensionen)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 35.390 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)

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Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Mark Lutz is the world leader in Python training, the author of Python's earliest and best-selling texts, and a pioneering figure in the Python community since 1992. He is also the author of O'Reilly's Programming Python, 3rd Edition and Python Pocket Reference, 3rd Edition. Mark began teaching Python classes in 1997, and has instructed more than 200 Python training sessions as of 2007. Mark also has BS and MS degrees in Computer Science and 25 years of software development experience. Whenever Mark gets a break from spreading the Python word, he leads an ordinary, average life with his kids in Colorado. Mark can be reached by email at , or on the web at http://www.rmi.net/~lutz.

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8 von 8 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von mko am 26. Juli 2011
Format: Kindle Edition
Programming Python is one of these book you can kill with when dropped from appropriate height. I am not Python expert, rather casual Python programer, I focus rather on Java-Python bindings and I was looking for a book that I can use as a reference point. Python Programming covers quite a loot of Python related aspects of the language, is well structured, and covers most recent Python release (version 3).

Programing Python is not a typical programming book ' famous 'Hello world' occurs for the first time at page 129. It's more Python
reference book than programming book. Mark covers many, typical, issues that most programers will face during programming. What's good about this book are simple, straight and pragmatic examples ' just the essence. However, sweet things have sometimes bitter taste when not served well. What I don't like within the book are huge code listings. I fell like putting 20 pages of code straight into text is simply waste of space. I prefer to use external resources (CD, source codes from ftp) instead of reading the code within the book (it's like going back to 90's). What I miss in the book is Python/Java integration. I use Python within Java and would like to read more regarding this topic the way Python/C integration is described. Would I recommend this book? If you are looking for Python reference ' yes, if you are looking for Java-Python compendium ' no.
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3 von 3 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von joerg73 am 2. August 2013
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
The book is a nice introduction the the Python programming language suitable for beginners and intermediate software developers. Sometimes the book is too narrative, I would prefer a more compact version. Also, some examples are too repetitive (tkinter). GUI development takes up a good quarter of the book, maybe too comprehensive.
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Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen auf Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 42 Rezensionen
52 von 58 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Can A Reference Book Be Too Thorough? 9. Januar 2011
Von B.L. - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
Programming Python is a book designed to take people who know Python and guide them on how to actually make it do things in the real world. It's important to note that the material in here (In the December 2010 4th edition) is for 3.X versions of Python and only deals with 2.X to the extent that the versions overlap, so you'll be better off with an earlier edition of the book (or another book designed to deal thoroughly with both versions) if you're working on a project that needs to work uusing earlier versions of Python.

The amount of information here is gigantic, and includes sample code to some degree on practically every page. I was working from an ebook that O'Reilly gave me access to as a review copy, and I can imagine how unwieldy the actual physical book must be given the 1600+ page count. If you prefer to buy hard copies of books, this is definitely not going to be the quick reference book that you carry around in your back pocket.

Since it's so focused on how to actually use Python code to accomplish specific tasks, the best thing about Programming Python is that it comes from O'Reilly. It shares their usual policy for programming books that you're welcome to reuse the code samples in your own projects, and the publisher also provides errata for all of their books at their website.

If you need a guide on how to do just about anything from creating a GUI to interfacing with an SQL database, Programming Python is a remarkably thorough resource.
48 von 54 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Reasonable source of information but some aspects I didn't like 22. September 2011
Von Antonio - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
I've programmed in Python before, but haven't used it for a couple of years. I was looking for a refresher, as well as some example applications.

Firstly note that this book isn't an introduction to Python, nor is it a reference. The author makes that clear in the preface, instead referring you to the other titles he has written. Also the book covers Python 3.x. Perhaps those who are interested in earlier versions should get the previous edition of the book. On the other hand while there are some changes between the two versions, reading the book wouldn't be a waste of time if you are interested in Python 2.x

I liked this book in the sense that if I looked up a particular topic, I often found his discussion reasonable and could get some useful idiomatic python code to use.

On the other hand, the author intends this book as a tutorial. When I tried to read through it as a tutorial I just found it falling a bit flat. Also at around 1600 pages I doubt I would have the endurance to read through it from beginning to end.

I guess the main problem with the book is that you are interested in one particular area to use Python, say web development, or interfacing with databases this book would probably have insufficient detail, and you would want a specialist book in that area. Also I found the authors writing style somewhat verbose. Another issue is that those people who want to build a GUI for instance may not be interested in his choice of tool Tkinter.

In conclusion, this book does have some useful information, I didn't really like it. While it is hard to pin down the reasons for my dislike, I guess it is because he tries to cover so many topics, that not all of them are covered that well. Also it is not always clear who the audience is, beginners may find his explanations to terse, whereas those who have some familiarity with python may wonder why he is pointing out the obvious. I recommend people who are looking to develop a particular application in python, instead get a book more focused on their area of interest. Those who are new to python should avoid this book also. Those who are looking for a python 3.x refresher should find a book that's a little less weighty.

It's kind of annoying all those people who have received a free book from O'reilly giving it a five star review. Although they disclosed it, it now makes me suspicious as to how many other five star reviews are given by people who enjoy getting free books, and haven't disclosed the fact.
23 von 26 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Great if you're a programmer, not if you're a beginner 25. März 2011
Von healthyfatboy - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
For those looking to further their Python abilities, Programming Python by Mark Lutz is a great tool in achieving that goal. If you're new to programming and trying to learn Python, you'll want to start with Learning Python by Mark Lutz as that will give you the necessary foundation. Then you can move to this one.

I was interested in learning the language and didn't realize there was a Learning Python so I got Programming Python instead. Luckily, I have experience with a couple of languages so I was able to go through the book and learn what I needed to know. There are many good examples given that explain what you are trying to learn. As with other O'Reilly books, this also has plenty of code to help you through all the topics covered in the book. The index is well done and is great as a reference for later on when you need to look something up in a pinch.

What I found really interesting is Chapter 20 about the integration of Python with C. Seeing that a lot of industry uses C for a lot of operational systems, that chapter was particularly useful as it helps to learn how to interface the two languages together. I have worked primarily with MATLAB throughout school and work. MATLAB is also able to interface with C and it's great, but expensive. Python is a great open source language so it allows anyone on a tight budget to do similar things as MATLAB and the ability to interface with C is great and this chapter will get you going on that.

I highly recommend this book to anyone wanting to delve further into Python. If you have prior programming experience, especailly in OOP, then you should be fine with this. If you don't have that experience, like I said, start with Learning Python. You'll be better off that way.
13 von 16 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
This book weighs FIVE POUNDS. 31. März 2014
Von Paul A. Caskey - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
This is, by far, the biggest O'Reilly book I have ever seen. Maybe there is some Java book that matches it; I don't know. This one weighs 4 lbs 14 oz, and is almost 3 inches thick. Here is what you should do, if you buy this book:

1. Get a hacksaw and cut through the binding at page 355. Now you have a 3/4" thick book, from the front, containing a deep "introduction" to Python. This nice little rambling tutorial will be too confusing for a beginner, incomplete enough to be worthless as a reference, but very good if you are a PhD Computer Scientist interested in theoretical Object Oriented design, Python Internals, and a particularly confusing dive into python data structures. And parsing Windows directory trees. Read this little book once, and then chuck it into your nearest recycling bin.

2. Make your next hacksaw cut through the binding at page 768. This, oddly enough, produces another 3/4" thick book. Seal the binding with electrical tape. Label this book "Python/Tk GUI Programming" and stick in on your book shelf to collect dust. Reach for it some Sunday you are feeling nostalgic for the days when anyone cared about raw Windows or Linux GUI interfaces, instead of web interfaces.

3. What you have left is a hefty 830-page (!) O'Reilly book on Programming Python. This is the second half of the original book. This will now be on par with the other O'Reilly standards on Java or Perl already on your bookshelf -- measured by pure dead tree weight. This trimmed-down volume is a nice tome on Python client/server programming, Internet protocols, threads, textual data parsing theory and examples, database connections, and still some more Tk GUI stuff (the author can't seem to resist).

The 2010 publication date is a paradox, because this book only covers the new Python v3, which is a major split from Python 2. But every desktop and server in my work environment has Python 2.6 or 2.7 installed, so that's what I'm using. As a professional needing to come up to speed on Python, I need a clean examination of both Python 2 and 3. Certainly there is room for that in a 1600-page book, right? Apparently not. Plus, as a V3 reference, there are gaps in this book because it was published before Python 3 was fully baked.

So again, this book is a poor fit. No matter how you slice it. (rim shot)

Donate this book to a library, school, or sell it at a used book store. Whatever you do, don't pay to ship this beast back to Amazon. This shipping cost will kill you. Get ready for jaw drops from the guys at your local monthly programming group. If nothing else, this book is good --- for some laughs.
4 von 4 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Verbose and time-consuming 29. Mai 2012
Von Bumblebee - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
I don't know who this book is for. If you are a programmer with solid understanding of a similar language, then this book will bore you to tears since Lutz is moving incredibly slowly. It's not better if you are a beginner wanting to get going with Python because this book is quite theoretical and there aren't enough exercises in it.

If you are a programmer, check out the official Python docs, which are very thorough and probably all you need to get started. As a beginner, have a look at "Think Python" maybe, or at "Dive into Python", which will give you a bit of handholding, explain the nuts and bolts at a reasonable level, and get you started coding programs of increasing complexity.
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