- Taschenbuch: 862 Seiten
- Verlag: O'Reilly & Associates; Auflage: 2 (25. Juni 2004)
- Sprache: Englisch
- ISBN-10: 0596007019
- ISBN-13: 978-0596007010
- Größe und/oder Gewicht: 17,8 x 3,9 x 23,3 cm
- Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 3 Kundenrezensionen
- Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 179.017 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)
- Komplettes Inhaltsverzeichnis ansehen
Java Cookbook (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 25. Juni 2004
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"If you like cookbooks and program in Java then this is one of the best available." - Mike James, VSJ, November 2004
In this major revision, you'll find succinct pieces of code that can be easily incorporated into other programs. Focusing on what's useful or tricky--or what's useful and tricky--Java Cookbook, 2nd Edition is the most practical Java programming book on the market.Alle Produktbeschreibungen
Derzeit tritt ein Problem beim Filtern der Rezensionen auf. Bitte versuchen Sie es später noch einmal.
Es ist schlecht aufgebaut und wie ich finde nutzlos, schade eigentlich um das Geld.
Kein richtiges Cookbook viele wichtige und gute Sachen fehlen.
Ein guter Einstieg in die Generics (elementare Java Kenntnisse sollten vorhanden sein), für weiterführende Betrachtungen empfehle ich
Java 6 Core Techniken von Friedrich Esser
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I heartily recommend this practical work for Java engineers. For those not familiar with the first edition this is a solid practical work that covers a wide range of Java programming challenges. For those turned off by the first edition, you should take a look at the second, the improvement is profound.
I think this is a great learning book for intermediate Java programmers who already tried writing some Java programs, but don't have much practical experience yet.
Beginners may not realize "why" these topics are picked for coverage and what are the important points of each example. Yet reading this book may help "prepare the soil" for reading other, special-topic books and source code.
Experienced developers may not find anything eye-opening, as most of what is described in this book they have already learned, usually the hard way. Nevertheless, this book can be used as a good reference book, replacing a whole set of special-topic Java books.
This book provides a good collection of advice about programming problems that occur most often during Java development. Explanations are mostly brief but clear. Code examples are very good. Writing style is clear, just enough humor to keep a reader from falling to sleep. Author's dislike for Windows is made a little too apparent throughout the book and is slightly annoying, but doesn't spoil the overall picture.
To summ things up: a good buy, but you need to understand your needs/expecations.
Then, for the first time in years, it happens: you need to interact with a real, honest-to-god file sitting on the hard drive. Or parse a String into a Date object. And this time, you can't just throw the job at Tomcat or JDBC and let it do the dirty work for you. And to your absolute horror, you realize that you don't have the slightest clue in hell how to do it in Java.
That's right... simple, trivial things like file i/o. Something stupid, like reading a text file into a String. After cursing Gosling and Sun for a half hour for not giving String a constructor that takes a File object as its argument and making things that should be trivially easy to do needlessly complicated [ok, all in unison... 'if ((foo != null) && (foo.equals("whatever")))', vs. 'if (foo == "whatever")' ...], it sinks in: You don't know how to do it. Well, OK, that's not quite fair. You have a general idea. Hell, you did it all the time in Perl and C++. You know it probably has something to do with java.io.File, and following the deprecation chain from java.util.Date will lead you to java.util.Calendar. But the devil's in the details, and trying to figure out how to do it from the javadocs alone isn't exactly the most efficient way to burn an afternoon. Especially since all the nice, convenient methods that let you ignore ugly things like character encoding were deprecated LONG ago. Ditto for date parsing.
OK, so you dig out the old books you haven't touched in months, maybe years, on introductory Java. They ignore the topic completely. File I/O? Date parsing? Ewwwww[...] That's *so* 20th century. Objects, Swing, and j2ee are SO much sexier and profitable to write about. What? You really DO need to soil your hands and do it? Well, you'll have to look elsewhere.
That's where this book comes in. It covers all the non-glamourous stuff that 99% of the books on Java more or less ignore or gloss over. Things like I/O. Text handling. You get the idea. The stuff that everyone wants to just delegate to the servlet container or database, but occasionally you really DO need to deal with directly. There's not really anything in this book that you can't find online. But that's not the point... you can blow an hour or two scavenging the info and experimenting to make it work, or you can get the answer in 2 minutes with this book.
Buy it. BEFORE you need it. You'll be glad you did.