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am 9. Mai 1998
Turns out, this books is a collection of the author's columns in C++ Report (a subscription to which I cancelled long ago, as I came to perceive it as a rather useless mixture of promos, stuff I've already read in books, and outright C++ casuistry.) If you work with C++ for a while and have read, or simply have, the last Stroustroup, both Meyerses, and Nelson's STL book, you don't need that one. The only thing I found interesting was a couple of chapters on function objects, even though Nelson's book gives them a better treatement, imo. Besides, I'm yet to run into needing all that esoterica in real-life programming (which is a subjective thing of course, maybe as (and if <g>) I get more comfortable with piling up templates upon templates, I will find those new constructs elegant and easy to use... who knows, but I'm definitely not there yet, and I'm not even sure that is the direction in which to move.) Anyway, the price isn't high, so the book may be worth a perusal or two. It isn't on the par with the ones I mentioned above though.
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am 3. Januar 1999
The book contains exactly what its title says: Ruminations on C++. For example it explains in a few lines WHY copy semantic of containers is prefered, looking at alternative approaches. Such considerations are written in a style that makes the book a pleasure to read. As most modern books about C++ deal with similar topics, this book is not another C++ book - the authors consider the why of design issues, whereas most other books concentrate on how things are getting done.
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am 19. Januar 2000
The book lives up to it's title. It is a must-have for any C++ programmer who claims to be an expert. The insights offerred in this book are the kind that are truly gained only after a decade of programming. If you have fallen in love with C++, this book will consummate your love.
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am 26. Dezember 1998
Working with programming languages as large and as complete as C++ is not just about how, but is, at a higher level, about why.  If you want rules about what is correct and what is illegal, this is not the place you should be looking for such rules.  If you want a look into the methods and the mind of the serious software engineer, however, this book is a treasure chest of ten years of experience of one of the key players.  Were I to pick one gem that exemplifies this work from among the many it contains, it would be the penultimate sentence of chapter four: "In other words, C++ is biased toward programmers who think for themselves." A careful read, some meditation, and some thinking for yourself are required to get full use from this wonderful book. Thinking for oneself progresses from autodydactism to art as one sees how others do it.
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am 9. Juni 1999
A book for the knowledgable C++ programmer who seeks greater insight in programming, design and C++. It goes beyond programming constructs and specific methodologies, covering a very wide range of programming problems and their solutions. Based on magazine columns, the revised and extended material is presented in an unusually readable style. This is a book you will return to many times, just for the joy of it.
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am 31. März 1997
This book covers some difficult material in a very readable style. Explanations and samples are motivated clearly. This seems to be the best book I've run across for a second level of c++ features and idioms. Useful for the practitioner as well as providing insights in OOD in c++
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am 2. Dezember 1999
"Ruminations..." is among my favorite C++-oriented books. If you've read a few articles by Koenig (and sometimes Moo) in JOOP, C++ Report, or elsewhere you'll have a good idea for what to expect here. The problems are practical, the writing is clear, and the analysis is thorough. Code is not sanctioned to sidebars or mammoth examples in this book; it's an interwoven part of the discussion, and it evolves as solutions are explored. You might learn more about the standard C++ library by reading this book than many of the "STL" books out currently available. If you're new to C++ you should start elsewhere, otherwise this book deserves your attention.
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