- Taschenbuch: 494 Seiten
- Verlag: Microsoft Press; Auflage: 3. Auflage. (15. Februar 2014)
- Sprache: Englisch
- ISBN-10: 0735680949
- ISBN-13: 978-0735680944
- Größe und/oder Gewicht: 18,8 x 3 x 22,4 cm
- Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 1 Kundenrezension
- Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 323.081 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)
Programming Microsoft ASP.NET MVC (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 15. Februar 2014
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Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende
Dino Esposito is a well-known web development expert. He speaks at industry events, including DevConnections and Microsoft TechEd, contributes to MSDN Magazine and other publications, and has written several popular Microsoft Press books, including Microsoft ASP.NET and AJAX: Architecting Web Applications.
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I am technical manager, and my developers have experience with MVC 1. We are all "fan-boys" MVC and for me it is the first time I actually enjoy development in Microsoft technologies.
Now, about the book. Who is this book for? The new MVC developers? It doesn't have any examples that one can build upon and learn the skills. For experienced developers? It doesn't go into the advanced implementation solutions; and the philosophy behind MVC only takes you so far. It goes to great (I would say, excruciating) details into what is the foundation of MVC design - but misses what *is* actually the MVC design. For example, the chapter on the controllers lists the role of controllers, motivation behind them, and anatomy of them. It also lists the interfaces that controllers implement. The bottom line - it convinced me what a great thing a controller is, but gave very little guidance how to use it!
It may be helpful for the instructors that can use some information in the classes. Or, it is very useful if you plan to join Scott Guthrie's team and develop MVC 3. But for real-world developers, architects, or technical managers - the value is questionable.
I actually can't think of a single brand of developer this book would be good for. If you're a seasoned Web Forms dev, as I am, you're going to find this stuff extremely tedious, as I have. If you're new to ASP.NET, there's so much jargon and page-filling fluff baked into the first hundred pages that you'll almost surely find yourself completely baffled as to what you're supposed to do with all this information relating to the mechanics of the IIS runtime and HttpHandlers and Modules and Contexts when all you want to do is build a flippin' HelloWorld and then dig deeper into how it works later. I don't want to be harsh, because I realize writers have to make a living, but seriously, do yourself a favor, save your money and skip this book. I don't have an alternative to recommend, yet, but I know one thing -- I'll be returning this one first thing in the morning.
I tend to read books once through, then use them as a reference guide. With this book, despite having read through once, I still don't understand a lot of the basic concepts involved and how to actually connect them to make an app. While reading it I thought I was getting that information, but as I go to apply it I'm finding that there are gaps in my knowledge that the book isn't filling in. You also won't be able to use it as a reference guide - having had this book for a while and tried to use it as a reference, the information about any particular topic that I've tried to look up is either spread out in too many locations to be useful, or just not able to be found.
If you don't already understand how asp.net works independent of MVC, this book doesn't provide enough details about how asp.net works to help you out, so I wouldn't recommend it if you don't have that knowledge. (and it should be noted that this book explicitly states that it doesn't, so I'm not holding that against it.)
Having had this book around the office for about 2.5 months, I've given up on trying to use it and I'm going to look for another book.
Like most of the "Programming [X]" series, this book is not necessarily the right choice if you're looking for a step-by-step guide to ASP.NET MVC or a project-based tutorial-style book. It is, however, an excellent reference if you're looking for more in-depth information about any aspect of the ASP.NET MVC 2 framework.
Dino begins with an excellent review of the pros and cons of both traditional ASP.NET Web Forms and ASP.NET MVC 2, and discusses when you should use which. As he points out, MVC was not designed as a replacement for ASP.NET Web Forms, but instead it is an alternative.
He then takes an in-depth look at each of the three components of the MVC Framework (Models, Views, and Controllers). This section provides an excellent reference for implementing the various parts of the MVC framework.
The last section of the book takes a look at several aspects of programming the ASP.NET MVC 2 framework, including Data Entry, the ASP.NET MVC Infrastructure (Routing, Error Handling, Localization, and Dependency Injection). The code samples provide great examples to reference when building your own application.
This book is not written for the beginning ASP.NET MVC 2 developer, but it certainly deserves a spot on your bookshelf if you are going to be doing any in-depth ASP.NET MVC 2 programming.
The first part has no obvious structure and jumps from topic to topic. I often had to go back and reread the sub-sub-sub heading to find out how we ended up in the implementation details of the view engine Razor when a page earlier Esposito explained the deep inner working of his self-made routing class.
Part 2 however is completely different. Here Esposito explains the topics in great depth and the book gets extremely helpful. No jumps, a lot of information you nowhere else find and all that is very well written. Would every chapter be as good as Web API this would be a clear 6-Star book.
Without a complete example and only showing a few lines of code in each time you need to know ASP.NET MVC in depth to follow. I don’t know why you have to explain to that audience that ASP.NET MVC is different to Web Forms over and over again. The same goes for all the explanation on how you could write your application in MVC as you did it in Web Forms.
Dino Esposito has a thoroughly understanding of ASP.NET MVC and when he writes it down as in part 2 it would be a great book. I can’t imagine what happened to part 1 and expect the presence of part 3 as necessary to get a book with more than 500 pages. Considering all this and its price I can’t recommend the 3th edition.
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