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C++ How to Program (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 6. August 2009

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Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Paul J. Deitel, CEO and Chief Technical Officer of Deitel & Associates, Inc., is a graduate of MIT's Sloan School of Management, where he studied Information Technology. He holds the Java Certified Programmer and Java Certified Developer certifications, and has been designated by Sun Microsystems as a Java Champion. Through Deitel & Associates, Inc., he has delivered Java, C, C++, C# and Visual Basic courses to industry clients, including IBM, Sun Microsystems, Dell, Lucent Technologies, Fidelity, NASA at the Kennedy Space Center, the National Severe Storm Laboratory, White Sands Missile Range, Rogue Wave Software, Boeing, Stratus, Cambridge Technology Partners, Open Environment Corporation, One Wave, Hyperion Software, Adra Systems, Entergy, CableData Systems, Nortel Networks, Puma, iRobot, Invensys and many more. He has also lectured on Java and C++ for the Boston Chapter of the Association for Computing Machinery. He and his father, Dr. Harvey M. Deitel, are the world's best-selling programming language textbook authors. Dr. Harvey M. Deitel, Chairman and Chief Strategy Officer of Deitel & Associates, Inc., has 45 years of academic and industry experience in the computer field. Dr. Deitel earned B.S. and M.S. degrees from the MIT and a Ph.D. from Boston University. He has 20 years of college teaching experience, including earning tenure and serving as the Chairman of the Computer Science Department at Boston College before founding Deitel & Associates, Inc., with his son, Paul J. Deitel. He and Paul are the co-authors of several dozen books and multimedia packages and they are writing many more. With translations published in Japanese, German, Russian, Spanish, Traditional Chinese, Simplified Chinese, Korean, French, Polish, Italian, Portuguese, Greek, Urdu and Turkish, the Deitels' texts have earned international recognition. Dr. Deitel has delivered hundreds of professional seminars to major corporations, academic institutions, government organizations and the military.


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Amazon.com: 3.9 von 5 Sternen 345 Rezensionen
59 von 64 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Terrific book 18. September 2002
Von Vijay Krishna - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
I have always been a fan of the Deitel series and have read quite a few books - C, C++ and Java How 2 Program as well as H.M. Deitel's book on OPerating Systems. I have little doubts in recommending this book to anyone starting C++.
So much to say about this book, however I'll limit myself to a few points which I found salient:
This book does not keep referring to C, so you won't get bugged down. (In case you want to learn C, try 'C How to Program' by the same authors.)
This book has been written keeping the beginner in mind (beginner = someone new to programming). So, it contains good, solid, perfect, working code you can try out.
Each page is littered with observations on Good Programming Practices and Software Engineering. That helps in refinement of code, so you need not buy another book to find out how to code 'effectively'.
The exercise questions are elaborate and will keep the reader busy for hours on end. But all that's time that's spent usefully.
And this book does not leave out those who already know C++. It's as good as any book for an intermediate level programmer.
An excellent book. Buy this one, it's certain that this will be the last C++ book you'll need.
71 von 79 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
1.0 von 5 Sternen Mediocre book with no improvements from 8th Edition - Will drain your enthusiasm 2. Juni 2013
Von Rae_Jr - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
This book suffers from all the shortcomings of the 8th edition. I was first planning on doing a detailed review, but came to realize I would be repeating exactly what many readers pointed out in the previous editions. Besides, the authors don't care much to read them. The prudent reader would do well to read the reviews of the 8th edition to have an idea of what to expect at C++ How to Program (8th Edition).

For the sake of completeness, I will point of a few things.

You are looking at the most expensive book on C++ ever written, with nothing magical to show for that $110+ price [edit: with the fall semester underway, the price is now $135+]. We know books marketed as textbooks are targeted towards students who allegedly have deep pockets (from grants, parents' savings, or loans), hence the $100+ price tag. Simply put, it says a lot that the authors take part in this robbery. In comparison, a reference such as The C++ Programming Language by Stroustrup costs $54; C++ Primer Plus, by Prata and Stephen is a meager $38, while Effective C++ by Scott Meyers sits at $35. Their content far exceeds the quality and breadth of Deitel (though they are not formatted as textbooks). Furthermore, to make the biggest profits, the Deitel series churns out new editions at $100+ every other year, so that students can't purchase used copies for cheap from their graduating friends (exercises will mismatch). These morally despicable plays on the price of this book itself justify 2 stars off.

The chief issue with this book though is the incoherent wordiness used. At the time of this review, the publisher has chosen not to enable Amazon's "Click to Look Inside" (draw your own conclusions). So I can't point you to live examples (I will update this once they do). C++ is not an easy language to learn, so random wordiness is your enemy.

As an example, imagine being explained the difference between declaring a pointer ptr1 as { const int * ptr1 } vs. using { int * const ptr1 }. Both declarations are valid, and optional, but the difference is critical and a life-saver. But to explain this, the authors do not bother with short and sweet examples. Instead, they roll out paragraphs of frustrating text. If somehow you make it through those explanations, by the time you get to heavy concepts such as 'base class virtual constructors', the STL best practices, etc., this book will have you gouging your eyes out. Now some subjects deserve 1000 pages, but jumping around with lengthy explanations does disservice. Programming explained right is beautiful.

In addition, the layout of the book is atrocious: the authors use pages of code to demonstrate simple concepts, even in the first part of the book. Why not keep examples short and compile-worthy? That way the reader can type them, see what matters, change things around, and see what breaks. Instead of that, the lines of code never finish, and the reader has little incentive to type it all out (which is so important). Even worse, later chapters refer to lengthy examples listings in previous chapters (warning to Kindle readers).

Again, the reviews of the previous editions stand, so check them out. This book is dangerous for beginners because it risks discouraging them. The table of content, coloring, and the first chapter of the book are attractive. But things quickly unravel. I never heard of a professional using this book as a reference, and for the beginner, notice how even the 5-star reviews encourage this being a supplement instead. I would give it 3 stars if the price wasn't a bad joke.

-=-= If you have some options in choosing a book, here are my recommendations below -=-=-=-

If you are a true beginner and have to start at C++, pick up C++ Primer Plus (6th Edition) (Developer's Library). I question the wisdom of using C++ as you very first programming language (see the first comment to this review below), but hey, maybe you don't have a choice: C++ Primer Plus should serve you well then.

If you know a good bit how to program, but need to get up to speed on C++, I recommend Sams Teach Yourself C++ in One Hour a Day (7th Edition). I usually hate the "Teach yourself X in Y hours" trick, but this author nails it. You will be going dilly-dolly until you finish the book, without needing too much motivation. This book needs more coding exercices for beginners though, so I wouldn't recommend it as a first programming book.

If you need a complete reference, I recommend the powerhouse The C++ Programming Language, 4th Edition. The author wrote the C++ language, and knows what he is talking about.

If you know C++, but would like to learn a few cool tricks, Effective C++: 55 Specific Ways to Improve Your Programs and Designs (3rd Edition) does the job quite well.

There might be more out there, but these gets my vote.
35 von 37 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Comprehensive guide . Not the cheapest book out there but well worth it 19. Dezember 2009
Von Lazarus - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
Unlike many C++ books, this seems to cover pretty much everything - from getting started through to the meat of C++ and also covering the Standard Template Library (STL). It is written in a somewhat didactic style with plenty of full examples, end of section summaries and tests (Q&A) to ensure the principles have hit home. Unlike many other C++ texts, it is clearly aimed at teaching from scratch, rather than 'starting from C'.

The format is great - color is used for section and for syntax highlighting which aids reading and comprehension.

There are a number of 'tips' scattered throughout the text highlighting frequent misunderstandings and programming pitfalls. The title is justified; the book teaches the fundamentals of C++ AND also how to program - hopefully how to write a good, well structured, easily maintainable C++ program.

The appendices are available in pdf only - a shame the entire book isn't also available that way also. I suspect the appendices were not included in the printed book to (understandably) save paper.

The one niggle with this is that it's a sizable tome already and in order to keep it below 'telephone book' size, it is printed on very thin paper (thinner than that in my bible). The thin paper causes the reverse side to be visible and also means that care is required not to tear the pages.

In all, this is an excellent book for both learning and reference. Highly recommended.
59 von 68 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen At last Deitel & Deitel delivered! 23. Januar 2005
Von NeoTristan - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
I had always hated Deitel & Deitel's 'C++: How to program' iterations. I had always thought the book never quite lived up to its great potential because of its own ambition to be the best C++ textbook ever written. I had always thought the book was a terrible book not because of its contents, but how it presented them. I had also thought D & D were quite arrogant and obnoxious in terms of the rambling verbosity of translating their impressive knowledge into texts in elitist's fashion. That, along with the horrendous text fonds and repugnant color schemes, not to mention the ugliest coding presentation and the endless assult on my nerves launched by thousands of those ugly bees all over the textbook, literally made me nauseous (really). I think those were more than enough reasons to hate the book whether the actual contents were good.

The latest edition (5th) eradicates all sins, and rectifies the lows of the past editions. Well, except the bees... Even the bees manage to look kind of cute in light of the newest improvement.

The text fonds are all changed and color schemes are all toned down. It is so pleasant to the eyes. Ugly coding presentation and stiff graphic illustrations are replaced with much organized and refreshing style. Many of coding examples have also been replaced with more real world-oriented objects. The biggest improvement, in my opinion, is the writing style. Although the core contents are untouched, quite big chunks of the old contents were discarded and rewritten with much fluentness and simplistic style. The old D & D's infamous babbling out is significantly reduced. It is now actually quite enjoyable to read this book. Several chapters from the previous edition have been divided into smaller chapters and sequentially rearranged. Furthermore D & D will offer us free 'Multimedia Cyber Classroom' and 'C++ in the lab' along with free 'Student Solution Manual' available on the website. This is a very noble move by them and a very welcomed addition for people who try to learn C++. The only wish I have now is to ditch the somewhat out of place chapters like 'Web Programming' and 'Intro to XHTML' sections and beef up the advanced topics like 'Templates', 'File Processing', 'Data Structures' and 'STL'. I know individual book could be written for each of these chapters, but I'd rather have a little more in-depth knowledge on those topics over web programming. Overall, this is a vastly improved edition when compared to the previous editions. I am very happy with this book. D & D finally listened to readers' long time complains and delivered one of the best C++ textbook in the market. They completely redeem themselves with the newest iteration. I highly commend their lastest effort.

***My Previous Reviews on this book***
3rd Edition (3 stars out of 5)
'C++ How to Program' by Deitel & Deitel is one of those books that set out to be the one and only, the perfect textbook that teaches you everything about C++ to everyone from the absolute beginners to the truly advanced programmers all at once. The book falls very short under the weight of its own ambition. By just reading the table of contents, it seemed that the book properly offers the complete coverage of the syntax of the C++ language, and each topic seemed to be presented in the sensible order which facilitates the readers to learn C++ step by step without getting lost or tangled up with the bits of coverage all over the textbook. The only thing presented in the sensible order in this book is the table of contents. Despite the quite large volume, Paul and Harvey (D&D hereafter) decided to babble aimlessly in very verbose fashion without any focus or making any sense. I mean the language they employee is English only in appearance. D&D could have babbled in Russian and I wouldn't have known the difference. They don't seem to have the fundamental ability to deliver their knowledge to the readers in clear fashion, and the level of knowledge of C++ has nothing to do with it. Now 'C++ Primer' by Stanley Lippman and Josee Lajoie or 'The C++ Programming Language' by Bjarne Stroustrup are indispensable guides for the advanced programmers that will teach you so many techniques your ordinary textbook do not cover, and yes, they are definitely not for the novice programmers. This is not the case with D&D. I mean C++ is arguably the toughest programming language to master, but it doesn't have to be this painful just to browse through the textbook. From the get-go, D&D clearly aimed to please both "technically oriented people with little or no programming experience, and experienced programmers who want a deeper treatment of the language" (from chapter 1 section 1). This is such a contradiction. As a result, what could have been an impressive textbook became an expressway to frustration. Sentences tend to be written in the overly complex fashion without serving much purpose. They are just totally confusing and incomprehensive. Much concise, terse, and simplistic writing style is desired and would have done the job better for everyone. The higher level of knowledge on C++ doesn't have to be translated into more complicated writing. It gives out the wrong impression to the beginners that it is their lack of C++ knowledge that hinders the understanding of the book. D&D's ability to convey their knowledge to the readers doesn't match with their impressive programming career. The coding style is awful and definitely not recommended to anyone although it is not syntactically wrong. Too many details are explained in the context of C language as if the knowledge in C is assumed before learning C++. Layout and color scheme are extremely disoriented and tiresome to your eyes. The coverage of each topic is scattered all over the textbook. D&D just love to say "We will later discuss about...", "We previously discussed about...", and so on instead of focusing on each topic one at a time and then moving on. There are too many pop-out boxes for various tips and warnings that are repeated over and over and over to the point they are disturbing. D&D arrogantly try to write the textbook that teaches you all the syntax of the language and the lawbook that teaches you all the semantics and the techniques of the language at the same time. They set out to achieve the impossible and succeed to do neither. This book is too confusing for the beginners to the point that people will hate C++, and it is too repetitive and shallow for the advanced programmers. If anyone can overcome these difficult obstacles, however, this book has quite a lot of information. I would not recommend this book to anyone who just start learning C++. Believe me when I say this because you will be committed to the mental asylum within the first few minutes if you attempt to learn C++ with this book. Try 'Absolute C++' by Walter Savitch instead. If you have a solid knowledge on C++, D&D's book can be a decent reference book. Then again, you are better off with 'The C++ Programming Language' by Bjarne Stroustrup, 'C++ Primer' by Stanley Lippman and Josee Lajoie, and 'Effective C++ Series' by Scott Meyers if you are able to enjoy D&D's book.

4th Edition (3 stars out of 5)
The latest edition is marginally improved compared to the previous edition. The biggest difference is that the coding style is much easier to read now and more comments have been added to the program examples. The color has been toned down just a bit, but not enough to ease the pain to the eyes. Some of the lectures have been sequencially rearranged and some new methodology has been used for inheritance and polymorphism. But the core is essentially identical with the previous editions. Although this book has enormous potential to be the best C++ book in the market, the book still has the identity crisis. It really doesn't know which group of programmers it aims to help. It still is unfairly too complicated for the novice programmers and not enough substance for the advanced programmers. This is quite a book, a flawed masterpiece, so to speak. Only if D&D decide to shift the emphasis and focus on one group and lose the other, this could be a great book.

Some helpful tips for those who just started learning C++.

1) Keep in mind that C++ is a very hard and tough programming language to master.

C++ is arguably the most complicated programming language available today. It is by no mean THE perfect programming language, and it requires the tremendous amount of responsibilities from the programmer. However, no other language is as powerful, versatile, and flexible as C++. It gives the programmers the assembly-language-like freedom with the data types and the memory management. It offers the programmers the characteristics of both the high-level language and low-level language. It also provides the programmers both the efficient structure-oriented features and the strong object-oriented features at the same time.

2) C++ is not C, although C++ is derived from C language.

Although C++ is derived from C and inherited many features from C, C++ is NOT C. They are totally two different and separate languages just as Java is not C++. C is a structure-oriented language while C++ is object-oriented language. C++ has many new features that C can't even begin to dream about. Give C++ all due respect.

3) The perfect C++ textbook does not exist, so stop trying to find one.

Just about everyone who ever tried to learn C++ have attempted one way or another to find or to write that elusive perfect textbook that teaches you everything and satisfy the absolute beginners as well as the seasoned experts. The fact of the matter is there isn't one. Learning C++ can be a very long and frustrating process given the complexity of the language. It will take your full attention, devotion, and time to master C++ no matter which textbook you choose to use. Many books claim to be the one. Many programmers claim that the book they recommend is the one. But the experienced programmers will find the beginners' textbooks such as 'Starting out with C++' by Tony Gaddis insulting and waste of time while the novice programmer will find advanced textbooks like 'The C++ Programming Language' by Bjarne Stroustrup very intimidating and frustrating. It really depends on each individual's level of the knowledge on C++. One person's best textbook can be another person's total waste, and everyone has a different and unique way of digesting information. Make sure that you thoroughly check the contents before you choose to buy any C++ textbook. Instead of taking others' recommendations and advices for granted, you should try to find the right combination on your own. You will probably need to use a few different textbooks together, because single textbook cannot possibly cover all the topics and the required depth necessary to master C++. This is especially true for the advanced topics such as 'Templates', 'Data Structure', 'STL', and 'File Processing', which are broad and complicated enough to deserve a single textbook. I recommend 'Absolute C++' by Walter Savitch for the absolute novice programmers. If you have few or no prior programming experience, this will be one of the easiest textbooks available. If you are the advanced programmers, you really should be able to understand anything written about C++. 'C++ Primer' by Stanley Lippman and Josee Lajoie or 'Core C++: A software Engineering Approach' by Victor Shtern could substitute as the alternative textbook for the advanced programmers. If you are the expert programmers, 'C++ FAQs' by Marshall Cline, Greg Lomow, and Mike Girou, 'Effective C++' series by Scott Meyers and 'The C++ In-Depth Series' from Addison-Wesley should be adequate enough to satisfy your ego and to teach you many advanced techniques not found in other textbooks.
31 von 34 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
3.0 von 5 Sternen Deitel books are long winded 28. Oktober 2007
Von Robert G. Scheffler - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
Picked this book up two weeks ago and I've been reading several different sections.

1) Examples are too long.
2) Chapter on classes too early in book. Several basic chapters occur afterwards.
3) Structs aren't mentioned till almost page 1000
4) Bad need of chirp short points
5) Lacks harmony in layout - subjects appear somewhat disjointed.
6) I find the miscellaneous tips and points distracting.
7) Horrible index, if one word is listed in a table, there's a page number for it.

Easy to read, the multi-color is awesome when reading the code and staying focused.
Good chapter on STL and templates
Full examples are sometimes useful for full understanding.
Explanations on subjects seems good, as long as the sample code is short.
Book seems to include everything on the subject of C++. And some more.
Lots of details on each point

This book is dying to become a standard, but it misses the mark. It can't decide weather to be a reference book or tutorial. It would be nice to see a split design on the chapters with some quick examples.

I think I rated it a little low, but I could not give it 4 stars. I have another Deitel book on C#, and while this one is a little cleaner, (and in color), they could cut 20% out of this book and still have a good product. However, with that said, if I could only buy one book on C++, this might be the one.
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