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Database Programming with JDBC and Java (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 4. August 1997

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O'Reilly & Associates has made its name publishing gritty documentation of Unix innards, especially application programming interface (API) references. Database Programming with JDBC and Java follows this heritage in the excellent roadmap of the java.sql.* package, which fills a solid quarter of this thin book. All the variables and methods have clear annotations that will help you solve problems. The rest of the book is a mixed bag.

Reese opens with a discussion of SQL, then proceeds to explain client-server architecture and three-tier database access. In describing JDBC, he provides clear program listings on how to connect to a database, get information from it, add information to it, and delete parts of it. While Reese does a fine job of explaining these critical tasks, the book doesn't come with a disc to save you from typing them manually (though you can get them by FTP from the O'Reilly site). This book continues to guide the reader through query optimization and interface design. The book focuses a lot of attention on Remote Method Invocation (RMI), walking the reader through the creation of a "banking" application that illustrates all the important JDBC operations. This book has the best JDBC application programming interface (API) reference around, which alone is worth the price of the book. However, you will probably want to supplement this book with a better JDBC tutorial.

Synopsis

This text describes the standard Java interfaces that make portable object-oriented access to relational databases possible and offers a robust model for writing applications that are easy to maintain. It introduces the JDBC and RMI packages and includes a set of patterns that separate the functions of the Java application and facilitate the growth and maintenance of your application.

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Format: Taschenbuch
Database Programming with JDBC and Java is first and foremost a book about database programming, and not necessarily with Java. The first three chapters are devoted to the fundamentals of database design and access, including several well elucidated design patterns that are fairly easy to implement in any language, though Reese doesn't let on as such (it helps to have prior exposure to other patterns, however; see Design Patterns: Elements of Reusable Object-Oriented Software, by the Gang of Four). He follows this with a chapter on JDBC (only one true chapter) and then a look into the best way to design database access programs with Java, the little JDBC you now know, and his patterns. The final chapter finishes off the case study used to carry the whole book by introducing RMI.
Overall, this is not a bad book. If you want an idea of how database programming works, especially with Java, this is a good read. If you're looking for information on JDBC, RMI, or Java database connectivity in general, don't look here. This book is best read by those understanding Java threads (in a cursory depth) and the AWT. It would make a good compliment to a book on Java distributed computing or JDBC.
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Format: Taschenbuch
As many have noted, the title of this book is probably a misnomer. It does cover JDBC to a reasonable depth in a very well executed fashion, but it does not go in depth enough to be the standard reference on the subject. However, don't let this keep you from reading this book! It's a panacea for distributed application development, object persistence, and even a dash of design patterns. RMI and JDBC are the technologies used to illustrate the excellent thought process that went into this book, and it is much more valuable than any Teach Yourself JDBC in 21 Days sort of book will ever be. You may need a more complete reference book if you will be doing a lot of JDBC programming, but this book will teach you how JDBC is best used, which in the end is much more valuable.
Once you know what you are getting into, you will find that this book meets your needs rather well.
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A previous reviewer pretty much summed up this book for me:
"This is a great book about the design and implementation of a persistence framework in a distributed environment."
This is nice and all, but the title erroneously led me to expect that it would actually have more information about JDBC than is found in the JavaDoc.
This book is worthless as a JDBC reference. It is of some slight use to someone who wants to learn JDBC 1.x. But it's not worth paying for when you can download the JavaDoc for free.
And if I wanted a book about database-based persistence frameworks, then I would have bought a book whose main stated goal was to address this issue and which actually covered this topic in more depth than a 200-something page book.
I'm disappointed in O'Reilly for publishing this book and claiming that it is about JDBC.
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Format: Taschenbuch
A lot of the reviewers complain about this not beeing as devoted to JDBC as the title would suggest. I agree to that but I myself had read reviews stating this before I bought the book (Shouldn't we all?) so I was really interested in the persistece-framework bit.
But even though it is fun and interesting to study his models of how to make a general persistent framework I suddenly got completly thrown off when he introduced a model of Locks and Transactions without explaining how he ended up with this model and the thinking behind it. And I REALLY wanted to understand this!
Given this is a very thin book (about 170 pages without the API - documentation at the end) I believe it is almost to impossible for the author to cover even one of the topics JDBC, RMI or Transactions sufficiently.
I liked the authors style of writing. A lot of his examples where very illustrative but I would like to see a book that revealed how he modelled the Transaction Locking models of his. A book on design/object modelling ?
I'm hungry for more - For what it is worth !
Terje!
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The best part of this book is in discussing the process of designing a distributed 3-tier application using Java. The writing is clear and elegant. Figures are impressive. Maybe JDBC itself does not have enough interesting content, the author spent much effort to explore multiple tier computing model and RMI instead. So, the inside is not exactly what you expected from the book title. It should be, as Reese commented, Distributed 3-tier Client/Server with RMI and JDBC.

I think many people come to this book for detailed JDBC programming information. Anyone who programmed non-trivial JDBC on Internet would know that there are a lot bolts and nuts to tackle. To this effect, the book is quite thin. You should not expect this book to help you much in JDBC trouble-shooting. Nevertheless, it is a good guide to teach you how to design and deploy your JDBC programs on Internet. As another comment said, I found this book a pleasant surprise, too.
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Von Ein Kunde am 2. Februar 1999
Format: Taschenbuch
Try to find a book that covers how to call an Oracle Stored Procedure that uses a Cursor Variable. Try to find a book that shows a number of different ways to handle result sets (besides the very weak, simple example that is in every JDBC book on the market). How about comparing an "open" approach to calling stored procedures versus using driver or database specific classes and syntax? (i.e OracleResultSet and BEGIN call x . .
This information is not covered well on Oracle's or Sun's web sites, so database programmers really need this kind of book.
I'm hoping the second edition of this book covers such topics, because the first edition devotes about 2 inadequate paragraphs on the subject.
The discussion on persistence is very good - but the book reads like it is unfinished.
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