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Information Architecture for the World Wide Web (Classique Us)
Information Architecture for the World Wide Web (Classique Us)
von Louis Rosenfeld
  Taschenbuch

4 von 5 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
1.0 von 5 Sternen Slow and obvious, 8. September 1999
This book may be OK if you've just been put in charge of an intranet and have never used the web before. If you have spent more than a week surfing the internet in your life, you will feel, as I did, that this book states and restates the blindingly obvious ad nauseum. I actually failed to finish this book, I found it so terribly dry and unenlightening. Another thing that really bugs me about it is that the authors pose question after question, but never really supply an answer. Sometimes they make tentative suggestions that this-may-work-then, but never many good examples. They also reference screenshots of one little area of a given website, but this doesn't work because (if you believe the basic premise of the book) a website is a coherent item, not a distinct set of pages. Therefore highlighting specific elements of a website out of context is meaningless. Better spend your time surfing the web and thinking for yourself why some sites work and some don't.


Java 1.1: The Complete Reference
Java 1.1: The Complete Reference
von Patrick Naughton
  Taschenbuch

2.0 von 5 Sternen OK if you're new to Java, but even then there's better books, 8. September 1999
I hate to be contradictory to the general flow of reviews, but I thought this book sucked. Perhaps it was the setting I used the book in (3rd year university transition-to-java course), but I had previously read the explanation of Object Orentation in Core Java and found that to be substantially better. I found the treatment of several areas to be rather superficial - too light to get the job done. My own combination of books when I was learning java was Java in a Nutshell, The Java Tutorial (online version) and the Java API documentation. Core Java was also useful. I say, even to beginners, look elsewhere first.


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