- Taschenbuch: 756 Seiten
- Verlag: Apress; Auflage: 4th ed. (16. Januar 2013)
- Sprache: Englisch
- ISBN-10: 1430242361
- ISBN-13: 978-1430242369
- Größe und/oder Gewicht: 19 x 4,3 x 23,5 cm
- Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 3 Kundenrezensionen
- Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 191.091 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)
- Komplettes Inhaltsverzeichnis ansehen
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Pro ASP.NET MVC 4 (Professional Apress), Fourth Edition (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 16. Januar 2013
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Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende
Adam Freeman is an experienced IT professional who has held senior positions in a range of companies, most recently serving as chief technology officer and chief operating officer of a global bank. Now retired, he spends his time writing and training for his first competitive triathlon.
Derzeit tritt ein Problem beim Filtern der Rezensionen auf. Bitte versuchen Sie es später noch einmal.
Also it seems to be a good alternative to prepare yourself for the Microsoft exam 70-486.
The first part leads you through some kind of workshop along with useful third-party libraries like Moq (Mocking Tool) and Ninject (Dependency Injection) which are really useful and helps you to develop independently back- and/or frontend of your MVC project.
The second part describes the "theory" and best practices of the common set of tools you can use with the MVC framework.
I'd recommend this book everyone who just started or will start with ASP.NET MVC 4.
Wenn dieses Buch durchgearbeitet wird, braucht man keine weitere Literatur zu diesem Thema mehr.
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So far I've done chapters 1-10, keying in everything as I go**. It really is a step-by-step guide to showing you a real, practical application built using MVC. But it will take a while to complete. I plan to keep going and finish the whole book. By the way, I skipped all the unit testing code, it isn't necessary to understand the concepts and I think it's information overload. I may make a second pass at the chapters on building the example project to make sure I understand it all and possibly then I might look at the unit tests.
What is a tad annoying though is some of the typos, except they don't seem to be typos. It looks as if they ran a search and replace on contractions that didn't work, so you see text like this: "don'tdo not" a lot. I don't get why they were trying to do that. In any case, that doesn't matter--you're there to learn the concepts, not nitpick grammar.
** Okay, I admit I copied a bit from the download that goes with the book, but most of the work is small enough to key in yourself.
It is focused on creating MVC 4 Web sites for Desktop and Laptops.
It barely touches on mobile devices, so you will not find much on developing for iOS, Android or Windows Phone/Tablet devices.
It is well edited, and you can actually code along with the book.
As in the previous editions, it supports optional Unit Tests, but not using Test Driven Development.
The book is geared for base level of Visual Studio Express, so uses Moq instead of Microsoft Fakes.
It also uses Ninject instead of Unity.
The book makes no assumption that you have read any previous editions, but if you have, then you can skim thru classic explanations.
The reason I only gave it four stars is because the editing is very bad, as other reviewers have mentioned. I don't really want to be nit picky since I did get a lot of out of this book, however it seems that there are errors on almost every page, and in a few cases they caused at least a little bit of confusion.
It is a very thorough explanation of MVC.
Unfortunately, the horrible editing of the book text seriously detracts from the book. Spelling and grammar mistakes abound on just about every chapter. I really do not expect that from apress - hence why only 3 stars.
I agree with most of the other reviews, so I won't rehash them. Rather, I'll just nit pick a few items.
- Dependency Injection: oh man, if this is a new topic, then your brain will really hurt trying to understand the code/explanation in this text. After much time, I finally understand. But if Mr. Freeman had extended his explanation a bit further, it would help newbies a great deal. E.g., in one paragraph, he could have summarized the essence: "think of DI as a way to utilize interfaces as a global variable. You define the GV by binding it in the DI container (Ninject) ... and so on".
- The security admin in Chapter 11 is truly lacking for a professional reference book. He simply put in the bare minimum to demonstrate how you can lock out a web page unless logged in. There is no demonstration of registering new users, utilizing the new OAuth logins via Facebook and others, etc.
- In Chp 11 for file upload, he saves the image file IN THE DATABASE. I recall learning asp.net 4.0 and it said this is not a good idea. The method that I learned was to create a thumbnail image and save both the image URL and thumbnail URL in the database. The actual files should be saved to a harddrive (server). Did something change over the past few years that makes saving image files to the database a good option?
That's all for now. I hope to update further as I move through the 2nd half of the text.