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Profil für Joel Spolsky > Rezensionen

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Beiträge von Joel Spolsky
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Rezensionen verfasst von
Joel Spolsky

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Dynamic HTML: The Definitive Guide: The Definitive Reference (Classique Us)
Dynamic HTML: The Definitive Guide: The Definitive Reference (Classique Us)
von Danny Goodman

5.0 von 5 Sternen The Talmud of Dynamic HTML, 30. April 2000
Last week, working on some web page design that relied heavily on style sheets, JavaScript, and DHTML, I came across *the best HTML reference* I've ever seen. It's called Dynamic HTML: The Definitive Reference, by Danny Goodman. This is the Talmud of Dynamic HTML. It's 1000 pages long. It covers HTML, DOM, CSS, and JavaScript in staggering detail. The best part is that the author has tested everything on Netscape and IE, and provides a detailed cross reference of what works where. As soon as I started using this book instead of the shoddy, disorganized, unindexed 'documentation' that Microsoft provides, I became a significantly happier person. You will too.

Peopleware: Productive Projects and Teams
Peopleware: Productive Projects and Teams
von Tom DeMarco

6 von 8 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Anyone managing software projects should read this!, 31. März 2000
As summer interns at Microsoft, my friends and I used to take "field trips" to the company supply room to stock up on school supplies. Among the floppy disks, mouse pads, and post-it notes was a stack of small paperback books, so I took one home to read.
The book was Peopleware, by Tom DeMarco and Timothy Lister. This book was one of the most influential books I've ever read. The best way to describe it would be as an Anti-Dilbert Manifesto.
Ever wonder why everybody at Microsoft gets their own office, with walls and a door that shuts? It's in there. Why do managers give so much leeway to their teams to get things done? That's in there too. Why are there so many jelled SWAT teams at Microsoft that are remarkably productive? Mainly because Bill Gates has built a company full of managers who read Peopleware. I can't recommend this book highly enough. It is the one thing every software manager needs to read... not just once, but once a year.

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