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Core Java 2 Volume 1,4th Edition: Fundamentals (Prentice Hall (engl. Titel)) (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 17. Mai 1999

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Amazon.de

1.2-1=Java 2

Dieser Titel ist in englischer Sprache.
Wenn Sie irgendetwas mit Java implementieren müssen, dann ist Core Java 1.2 Volume 1:Fundamentals eines der besten Bücher, das Sie zu Ihrer Unterstützung auswählen können. Keine Spur von trockenen akademischen Konzepten, stattdessen ist dieses Buch voll mit lebendigen Beispielen, durch die man die Vielzahl machtvoller Konzepte in "Java 2" verstehen lernt.

Das Buch beginnt mit einer allgemeinen Einführung in die Programmierung mit Java und seine Anwendungsumgebung. Dann wird an Einzelbeispielen aufgezeigt, wie man die wichtigsten Teile nutzt. Die beiden Autoren unterlegen diese Beispiele mit pointierten, pragmatischen Insider-Kommentaren darüber, wie man seine Probleme mit Java löst. Dieser erste Band behandelt Datenstrukturen, Objektorientierung, Events, Applets, Ein- und Ausgabe und natürlich Java Swing.

Der Titel ist leider schon etwas veraltet: Obwohl es dort noch Java 1.2 heißt, haben die Autoren alle Beispiele auf einer sehr späten Beta-Version aufgebaut. Damit behandeln sie alles, was jetzt unter dem Namen "Java 2" gehandelt wird. JavaSoft hatte den Namen erst geändert, nachdem die Autoren die Arbeit an diesem Buch beendet hatten. --David Wall

Synopsis

Ask any experienced Java developer: Core Java books deliver the real-world guidance and industrial-strength code you need to build sophisticated Java projects. That's why they've been huge best-sellers for three straight years! Now, there's a brand-new edition, reflecting Sun's powerful JDK 1.2 enhancements. Better than ever, Core Java 1.2, Volume 1: Fundamentals contains extensive new coverage of graphics programming, Swing lightweight user interface components, and more. There's also extensive new coverage of the Java 1.2 event model and debugging plus superb help with Java Streams-based network programming.

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Format: Taschenbuch
I have noticed that some readers give the rating very low, while others give very high. I read the Core Java 1.1 (vol 1 and vol 2)from ends to ends. Here are my remarks: 1) If you do not already know some object-oriented programming (such as C++), you may find the books a little tough to comprehend. But if you persist, I think you will do fine. 2) The books contain some remarks here and there, comparing java with Visual Basics and C++. Some of these remarks are helpful and others are annoying. On the whole, it does not help or hurt much. 3) The book teach java, irrespect of the computer platform. Because most people use PC platforms, the authors pay more attention to PC users. However, this preferential attention is so minor in comparing to the books overall contents. 4)Personally, I like the books. I bought the second volume because I like the first volume. I like the second volume too. I truely believe that my remark is a fair, objective one. I Hope you'll find this comment to be useful.
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Overall, this book is easy to read, has good to-the-point examples, and covers the material in the right depth for someone with some programming experience who wants to start learning Java. It has such a nice presentation of the material that I wanted to rate it five starts.
The sad part is that this book has a near-fatal flaw: it teaches novice Java programmers some really awful programming habits.
For example, here we have a supposedly up-to-date cutting-edge intro to Java 2 that is teaching newbies that the Vector(!) class is the latest and greatest way to hold groups of objects. Vector and its cousin the Hashtable were retained in Java 2 only for 'backward compatibility', and Java 2 programmers should be using one of the (much better designed) new collection classes. This book never mentions them, instead presenting Vector as 'the way to go'.
Another set of 'bad habits' the authors are pushing is their approach to AWT event handling. Creating inner classes as event listeners (the OO way to do this) is touched on briefly, but almost every example shows a primary class implementing the ActionListener interface and 'if' statements being used to determine the source of the event. (!?!) Here, Horstman and Cornell have pulled out the 'workarounds' required by the old Java 1.0 event model and presented them as 'the way to do this' to legions of unsuspecting Java students.
I cringed everytime I found something like this in the book. The fact that this book is so well written and designed (not to mention that it comes from Sun and is quite likely outselling all other Java tutorials combined) just makes it worse. IMHO, giving a student bad information, and training him or her in bad habits that will be hard to unlearn, is about the worst sin a teacher can commit.
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This is the continuation of my previous article, which has been crippled off at the 1000-word-boundary. It starts off with the next word where the previous article ended.
************************************
discusses article discusses packages as they should be discussed - that is, the relationship between the packages and the file system is introduced at a very late stage, if ever. All books miss crucial information of actually compiling classes that belong to a specific package. This is why there is no clear winner in this subject - this is a bit annoying, as, for a beginner, it's one of the most complicated questions to understand how the packages are located in the file system and what CLASSPATH is. Unfortunately, this subject is only introduced by Sun's own SL-276 revision B course book, the book that discusses mapping of packages, object locks, synchronization, wait/notify and 1.2 thread deprecation (suspend/resume/stop) the best. Core Java is the only to mention some practical info (the compiler doesn't automatically place .class files of a given package to the subdirectories in the current dir). It doesn't show the user how the -d parameter should be used of javac to avoid manually copying the compiled .class files. All books that have been reviewed lack this, extremely important, explanation (except for Sun's SL-276 book).
as Swing widgets are concerned. The only exception is Core Java. This book doesn't cover many widgets (only the basic ones), but is very thorough. Let's hope vol2 will cover all the missing widgets.
There is no clear winner. Core Java, Just Java and Thinking in Java are all great for a beginner.
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I read the Online Java Tutorials at javasoft and a mediocre little book called Learn Java 1.1 in 21 Days. I felt I had a good handle on the basics, although I was a bit uncertain about Swing, multithreading, and network programming, so I bought this book. For the beginner who is willing to work and trudge, this might make a good resource; it covers the concept of object oriented programming in depth and explains very well what Java can do and is good for, and It covers Swing well and goes over I/O streams. However, it doesn't go into the richer and cooler aspects of Java, like multithreading and network programming, and sometimes they insist on using these custom made classes from them, which is tiresome. However, the things it actually does cover, it covers well.
For a beginner who has no programming experience whatsoever, this is probably not a good book on its lonesome, for it does not go over the programming basics very much. However, for someone who has done a little bit of C or even Pascal, it might work well.
So essentially, if you're looking to learn about Swing, I/O, or the ideas and techniques behind OOP in Java, this book works well. If you want something more or less advanced that perhaps covers more ground, look elsewhere.
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