- Taschenbuch: 430 Seiten
- Verlag: Microsoft Press Books; Auflage: 01 (30. November 2002)
- Sprache: Englisch
- ISBN-10: 0735617201
- ISBN-13: 978-0735617209
- Größe und/oder Gewicht: 18,7 x 3,1 x 22,9 cm
- Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: Schreiben Sie die erste Bewertung
- Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 1.964.560 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)
- Komplettes Inhaltsverzeichnis ansehen
Microsoft .NET XML Web Services Step by Step (Step By Step (Microsoft)) (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 30. November 2002
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Teach yourself how to write and deploy XML Web services for Microsoft .NET one step at a time. XML Web services can vastly simplify application integration and interoperability, but developing them requires an understanding of many different programming techniques and technologies. This step-by-step tutorial delivers expert, task-based instruction designed to help you apply what you already know about C#, Microsoft Visual Basic(r), and other object-oriented programming (OOP) languages to XML Web services development at the pace that best suits you. Topics include XML Web services architecture; writing, testing, and debugging Web services; and consuming Web services asynchronously through clients or with HTTP; and advanced topics such as managing Web service state, security, SOAP, and .NET remoting. The book features skill-building lessons and practice exercises, with plenty of examples in both the C# and Visual Basic .NET languages.
Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende
Adam Freeman is a professional programmer and the author of two early Java books, Programming the Internet with Java and Active Java, both published by Addison Wesley, as well as Java course materials. His recent experience architecting a green-field e-commerce platform has given him an in-depth understanding of the current security challenges facing those developing large scale distributed systems. Adam has previously worked for Netscape, Sun Microsystems and the NASDAQ stock exchange.
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Four years ago I would have rated this book a 4 star or higher, however, the examples are based upon legacy .NET 1.1 and Visual Studio 2003. Like myself, I would presume that the majority of developers are at least working with .NET 2.0 and VS 2005 now. In addition the current release of both is at 3.5 and 2008 respectively.
The core material of the book is still very much relevant. The examples for how to configure IIS, setup and copy web projects, and manipulate code in the IDE have changed significantly between product releases though. I didn't mind that much because it forced me to have to figure out how to apply the same task in the newer environment. For me that was OK, but beginners may be frustrated by that.
A few notes on the content and examples:
1. In the code exercises, I found that it would have been much more helpful to put the steps for importing classes (C# using / VB import statements) at the beginning of the code exercises instead of at the end so the person typing in the code could better make use of Visual Studio's Intellisense feature.
2. There was a lot of rote copy / retyping the same material from chapter to chapter. The author tried to minimize with copy instructions in each chapter. I felt as though the examples could have been modularized and reused better.
3. The Microsoft UDDI site that chapter 9 discusses no longer functions as described in the text. I skipped it completely.
4. Chapter 15 about consuming Web Services asynchronously was the one that probably had the most version differences between .NET 1.1 and 2.0. The way that callbacks are handled changed dramatically. This was once again a good learning experience for me to figure out how to make it work in 2.0
5. Code examples were generally good, however, the authors coding style for variable names was not all that intuitive. Maybe a short mention of naming convention would have been nice (e.g. what the 'p_' and 'x_' prefixes meant)
Overall, it is a good book and I would recommend it highly if you are still developing on .NET 1.1 / VS 2003, but less so if not. Hopefully, the authors will publish a newer edition sometime soon.
The topics covered are well thought out, though I thought the credit card example was pretty tedious; after a while I just started skipping over it to read what was on topic.
My background is C++ and I came into the C# and XML Web Services with no experience in either; by the end of the book I was comfortable authenticating users, enabling sessions, keeping things in cache and hitting the database.
The book is a fine read and does a good getting you up to speed, one of the best I've read in a while; 4 stars (instead of 5) (-1) for not refactoring the credit card example.
This books also gives good tips to debuggin in web services which I have not found in any book. All the examples work
except for the example which demonstrates integrated security,
which is a real shame.
This book took me 3 days to go through. I am very pleased with
As with most books this book lacks a real world implementation
at the end.