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Perl Hacks (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 19. Mai 2006

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Synopsis

With more than a million dedicated programmers, Perl has proven to be the best computing language for the latest trends in computing and business. While other languages have stagnated, Perl remains fresh, thanks to its community-based development model, which encourages the sharing of information among users. This tradition of knowledge-sharing allows developers to find answers to almost any Perl question they can dream up. And you can find many of those answers right here in "Perl Hacks". Like all books in O'Reilly's "Hacks Series", "Perl Hacks" appeals to a variety of programmers, whether you're an experienced developer or a dabbler who simply enjoys exploring technology. Each hack is a short lesson - some are practical exercises that teach you essential skills, while others merely illustrate some of the fun things that Perl can do. Most hacks have two parts: a direct answer to the immediate problem you need to solve right now and a deeper, subtler technique that you can adapt to other situations. Learn how to add CPAN shortcuts to the Firefox web browser, read files backwards, write graphical games in Perl, and much more.

For your convenience, "Perl Hacks" is divided by topic - not according to any sense of relative difficulty - so you can skip around and stop at any hack you like. Chapters include: Productivity Hacks; User Interaction; Data Munging; Working with Modules; Object Hacks; and Debugging. Whether you're a newcomer or an expert, you'll find great value in "Perl Hacks", the only Perl guide that offers something useful and fun for everyone.

Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

chromatic manages Onyx Neon Press, an independent publisher. His areas of expertise include agile software development, language design, and virtual machines for dynamic languages. He is also a published novelist. His books include The Art of Agile Development and Masterminds of Programming.

Dr. Damian Conway is a Senior Lecturer in Computer Science and Software Engineering at Monash University (Melbourne, Australia), where he teaches object-oriented software engineering. He is an effective teacher, an accomplished writer, and the author of several popular Perl modules. He is also a semi-regular contributor to the Perl Journal. In 1998 he was the winner of the Larry Wall Award for Practical Utility for two modules (Getopt:: Declare and Lingua:: EN:: Inflect) and in 1999 he won his second "Larry" for his Coy.pm haiku-generation module.

Curtis (Ovid) Poe is a CPAN author, a TPF Steering Committee Member, and the TPF Grant Committee Secretary. He likes long walks on the beach and single malt scotch, but hates writing bios. Ovid writes for Perl.com too.

Curtis (Ovid) Poe is a CPAN author, a TPF Steering Committee Member, and the TPF Grant Committee Secretary. He likes long walks on the beach and single malt scotch, but hates writing bios. Ovid writes for Perl.com too.

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Amazon.com: 4.5 von 5 Sternen 12 Rezensionen
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Like a collection of really good blog posts 18. Oktober 2009
Von David Mertens - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
Imagine that chromatic were to write a professional once-a-week blog for the span of about two years, with edits and ideas from Damian Conway and Curtis "Ovid" Poe, focusing on cool Perl tricks. The result would look very similar to the Perl Hacks book.

The book is filled with lots of small, self-contained gems. I've put a few of these ideas into immediate practice, like Smart::Comments. Other ideas solve problems that I didn't think had any simple solutions, like reading files backwards, which I'll use the next time I need it. Many of their ideas are curriosities, the sorts of things that are kinda cool but I never think I'll need like vi and emacs hacks, or database stuff; still, knowing that they are there and where to read more makes me much more likely to use those tools if ever the need arises.

In all I'm very pleased with my purchase and I would recommend it to others. You're almost certain to find a few ideas that you can put into immediate use and many ideas that you'll bookmark mentally so you can use them in the future.
4 von 5 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Perl manual or detective stories? It's both! 24. Mai 2006
Von Julian - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
Perl hacks is an intriguing book which explores specific problems and their quite practical solutions. This book is easy to dive in and out of. It reads more like a collection of bite sized detective stories rather than a novel.

Either novice or guru Perl coders will discover great solutions to issues they don't even know that they are having. It's continually clever, surprising, and astonishingly useful.

Part of what is most astonishing is that the cures to even monumental ailments are so short and sweet. Perl Hacks is a great way to rediscover how awesome Perl is.
9 von 10 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Do perl or die - $@ 18. November 2006
Von Rupesh Verma - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
In a time when new computer languages are dime a dozen, perl unquestionably retains its beauty. Keeping with the philosophy of perl - there is more than one way to do it - the book shows you ingenious ways to work with this powerful language. This is a true hacks book and meant mostly for the advanced user. Before reading this book, I didn't even realize what I didn't know and I rate myself just short of contributing to CPAN. Even if you have read all the popular books - Perl Programming, Perl Best Practices etc. you'll still find a lot of gems.

Simply put if you like perl, you'll love this book. Welcome to the next level...
0 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
2.0 von 5 Sternen So so... 30. Mai 2012
Von my original pen name - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
Do not buy this book. Not really worth it. I think the perl black book would be better and teach you more. There are some good hints in this book but you could find the same things on stackoverflow.com.
22 von 22 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Excellent Practical Advice for Perl Programmers 27. Mai 2006
Von Devin Croak - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
If your a serious Perl programmer or a long-time Perl scripter whose looking to broaden your horizons then this is an excellent book. Surprisingly, this is really a Perl book for professional Perl developers, sys-admins, and scripters. This book avoids parlor-tricks like "Controlling your coffee maker with Perl" and focuses on how best to make writing and testing Perl code quick, easy, and sometimes even fun.

O'Reilly's "Hacks" series of books have been hit or miss. Many books in this series regurgitate the basics a veteran probably already knows or provide convoluted or contrived examples that usually try to do too much, leaving you to extrapolate to the problem at hand. "Hacks" books can often contain an overabundance of gimmicks or games which, while instructive, can only have practical considerations for very few programmers. Some of these flaws would be acceptable in a book about "gaming" or "tuning your car" for non-professionals; this book is for people who know Perl and want to do more with it.

Perl is a language that often gets called on for quick and dirty tasks so perhaps it's natural that the book has allot of excellent advice. This book manages to not reiterate the information of the core Perl book trilogy ("Learning Perl", "Programming Perl" and the "Perl Cookbook"). Instead it focuses on practical UI, database, and developer tips and tricks. It assumes you know how to put Perl through it's paces and focuses on helping you do things more effectively.

I won't repeat the table of contents except to say that object-oriented programming, modules, user-interfaces, databases, and debugging are given plenty of coverage. If you find yourself working more with modules and packages, don't debug your Perl programs with print statements anymore, or are buried under unorganized Perl spaghetti then this book is for you.

I can't recommend this to a Perl beginner. You're much better off with perldoc or "Learning Perl". It's not a "101 things you can do with regular expressions" book either. If you write one-liner Perl scripts and never wish to move beyond that then this isn't your book either.

I'm not a "professional" Amazon reviewer. I just read this book and like what I've read and examples I've used. Perl has become a daily part of my job and it's books like these that demonstrate it to be capable language for rapid long-term development. It's odd that a book in the "Hacks" series so clearly demonstrates that Perl is capable of so much more.
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