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am 27. Oktober 1999
This book advocates extreme coding. It's a disguised way to legitimize "dive-into-coding" with no proper analysis and design. This author advocates little if any comments, documentation etc. He actually states that "design is in the code" and documents get out of date and that's an excuse not to do it. How is that in comparison to the "traceability" principle advocated so strongly by Jacobson and Rumbaugh who believe that the final code should be traced back to the analysis documents (use cases in Jacobson book) He advocates programming in pair instead of code reviews!
In short, this book gathers the industry "worst practices" exactly the opposite of OMT, OOSE, RUP etc.
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am 8. Dezember 1999
It is freedom, on a mission
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am 27. Oktober 1999
This author is trying to destroy all the great works in object-oriented software engineering that was developed by the great methodologists (Booch, Jacobson, Rumbaugh, B. Meyer, Coad, Yourdon, etc.)
This book is trying to bring back chaos and dive-into-coding hacks under a desguised name to make it acceptable. Make no mistake. This is no RUP or OMT or OOSE. This is an attempt to legitimize hacking and chaos that happened many decades ago.
Don't waste your money on this and go read the books by Booch, Jacobson, Rumbaugh, Coad, Yourdon, Odell, and Meyer.
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am 10. März 2004
Das erste Werk in einer Reihe von Büchern über XP vom XP-Erfinder Kent Beck selbst. Eigentlich ist das eher ein Manifest was man tun müsste, um die Welt zu verbessern denn eine handfeste Anleitung. Lesenswert, ermutigend.
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am 5. Juli 2000
The book is a summary. Too many assumptions are made of the components involved in the XP model to give the readers a good base to use. There are some good ideas but not enough to actually implement the process.
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am 23. März 2000
There has been much discussion of late about making the practice of programming into an engineering profession. The current state of programming has been described as being similar to electrical engineering in the early 20th century. (see IEEE Annals of the History of Computing, Vol 19, No. 4, 1997). In that age and our current age there are two camps--one camp believed that there is a scientific basis that can be applied to the 'art' of electrical engineering (Heaviside) and the other camp, the so called 'practical' men lead by Preece, who once said, "I cannot recall to mind one single instance when I derived any benefit from pure theory."
This book ignores evidence of proven programming practices that actually work. Practices that have actual empirical evidence to back up their claims. Evidence that software development can and should be a consistent, predicable endeavor. If you read this book and no other you would not believe that software could ever be an engineering profession.
This book celebrates programmers as craftsmen rather than engineers.
This book has some interesting ideas. The author's writing style is reminiscent of a over zealoted high priest. I guess this is understandable in that no evidence is given and we have to prodeed on faith....
In summary, skip this book and buy After the Gold Rush by Steve McConnell.
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