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Advanced Java: Idioms, Pitfalls, Styles and Programming Tips (Prentice Hall PTR Java) epub ebook

by Chris Laffra

Advanced Java: Idioms, Pitfalls, Styles and Programming Tips (Prentice Hall PTR Java) epub ebook

Author: Chris Laffra
Category: Networking & Cloud Computing
Language: English
Publisher: Prentice Hall Ptr; Pap/Dskt edition (October 1, 1996)
Pages: 270 pages
ISBN: 0135343488
ISBN13: 978-0135343487
Rating: 4.1
Votes: 983
Other formats: azw lrf txt mbr


Series: Prentice Hall PTR Java. Paperback: 270 pages. This book is excellent for students who want to understand basics in Java and AWT/SWING GUI architecture. unfortunately this is not compatible with SWT used in Eclipse).

Series: Prentice Hall PTR Java.

Synopsis: A book/disk compilation of advanced techniques in Java programming, for programmers with Java experience. Looks at inconsistencies and pitfalls in Java, identifies ways to optimize Java code, and provides solutions for challenges advanced Java programmers encounter. The companion disk offers development tools including software for translating C++ code to Java, and a new visual debugger. Annotation c. by Book News, In. Portland, Or. From the Publisher: A guide to the more advanced features of Java.

Advanced Java: Idioms, Pitfalls, Styles and Programming Tips (Prentice Hall PTR Java).

This is the next book for the Core Java market  . Advanced Java: Idioms, Pitfalls, Styles and Programming Tips (Prentice Hall PTR Java). 0135343488 (ISBN13: 9780135343487).

Big thanks to Chris for this book, I have bought 10+ ex of this and use those all time to teach my employees to keep things simple and code.

book by Chris Laffra. This toolkit describes base architecture for GUI programming and illustrates it with complete "easy to read" code. That is a very "little" code base which beginners can use to understand how to make GUI toolkit. Big thanks to Chris for this book, I have bought 10+ ex of this and use those all time to teach my employees to keep things simple and code efficient. The text concentrates on the more advanced features of the Java programming environment, such as O-O design and analysis of Java programs, implementing callbacks, enhancing the Java Toolkit, meta-programming in Java and more

This is the next book for the Core Java market. The text concentrates on the more advanced features of the Java programming environment, such as O-O design and analysis of Java programs, implementing callbacks, enhancing the Java Toolkit, meta-programming in Java and more. This is not a book for novices! The CD-ROM includes extensive code examples, a visual debugger, an AWT alternative, and even a C++ to Java translator.

Prentice Hall PTR. Collection. inlibrary; printdisabled; ; china.

Advanced Java: Idioms, Pitfalls, Styles and Programming Tips, Prentice Hall, pp. 229–252. Object-Oriented Software Construction, Prentice-Hall, pp. 111–163. and Nakamura, Y. 1997. Object-oriented program tracing and visualization. IEEE Computer, vol. 30, n., pp. 63–70. Lencevicius, R. 2000a. Advanced Debugging Methods, Kluwer Academic Publishers. 2000b. On-the-fly query-based debugging with examples. Pavane: A system for declarative visualization of concurrent computations.

C Java code is organised around objects and classes rather than just functions, which enables the reuse of code in a very structured manner

Laffra, Advanced Java: Idioms, Pitfalls, Styles and Programming Tips, Prentice-Hall, Englewood Cliffs, NJ, 1996. C to Java: Converting pointers into references. Java code is organised around objects and classes rather than just functions, which enables the reuse of code in a very structured manner. Although Java syntax is similar to C++, it has not suffered from feature overload and is much less complex.

For Advanced Java Programming I have read one book which is very . The sampler should give you a very good idea of the quality and style of our book.

For Advanced Java Programming I have read one book which is very helpful. JAVA Programming for Object Oriented Programming. This book gives you complete information about Java by explaining the concept of OO. This is the best book For Java. By taking the reference of this book we can develop Java projects. In particular, be sure you are comfortable with the level and with our Java coding style.

A book/disk compilation of advanced techniques in Java programming, for programmers with Java experience. Looks at inconsistencies and pitfalls in Java, identifies ways to optimize Java code, and provides solutions for challenges advanced Java programmers encounter. The companion disk offers development tools including software for translating C++ code to Java, and a new visual debugger. Annotation c. by Book News, Inc., Portland, Or.
Reviews (6)
Pryl
It's rare that I throw away books, but this one just hit the can. Mr. Laffra spends the vast majority of this book pointing out Java's shortcomings (a worthwhile effort) without providing useful ways to circumvent them (which makes it pointless). The only reason I didn't rate it a "1" was that it didn't have the blatant errors so common in the fodder that is Java books right now.

I hoped to find a book along the lines of "Effective C++" that would show interesting and effective uses of the Java language: instead, I got a wish-list from an author that seems to have no intention of making use of the GOOD things Java provides.

If you want to know how to effectively use System.out to print debug statements (or better yet, how to better write the JVM so it supports debugging better), or if you want a vision of "how great Java could have been", then this book is for you.

If you want helpful insights into complex Java issues, then I suggest Doug Lea's "Concurrent Programming in Java" (probably the best concurrency book for any language), Andreas Vogel's Java/CORBA Book (not Orfali's) for distributed objects, and the Nutshell book as a reference.

Innadril
I'd give it 0 stars if I could. The author spends too much time comparing Java to C++, complaining about the fact that Java isn't C++, trying to implement C++ ideas in Java, etc., instead of taking the time to understand the Java conceptual model before writing a book.

In fairness to the author, there were some limitations and inconveniences in the early days of Java. However, that makes this book doubly dangerous now, because the combination of complaints over features not handled well by the author and features improved in subsequent releases would be hazardous to a correct understanding of the current state of Java. If this book had a time, it's already passed.

Lost Python
First you can read how to code in Java as it was thought for tiny devices there RAM and CPU has not much to help. This book is very compact list of "how to" for people who do not know much about Java and programming for tiny devices.

Secondary this book has very nice LTK (a lightweight alternative to AWT) for GUI development. This toolkit describes base architecture for GUI programming and illustrates it with complete "easy to read" code. That is a very "little" code base which beginners can use to understand how to make GUI toolkit.

This book is excellent for students who want to understand basics in Java and AWT/SWING GUI architecture. (unfortunately this is not compatible with SWT used in Eclipse)

I agree that C++ part and debugger part of this book has not much to tell today.

My conclusion is: buy this book and give to some who want to understand base in modern Java and Java-GUI development. Tell to read only Java and LTK part. This is probably most compact book you can find on market about those topics and - it is very easy to read.

Big thanks to Chris for this book, I have bought 10+ ex of this and use those all time to teach my employees to keep things simple and code efficient.

Folsa
The first 60 or so pages of the book are worth reading...once. They are hardly "advanced" concepts, though. The remainder of the book is worthless, I'm sorry to say. I thought too that this would be a book like "Effective C++" by Scott Meyers. Save your money and borrow a friend's copy and read the first 60 pages and give the book back.

Stanober
This book is really not worth buying, he spends far too much time talking about his own java packages which were at the time out of date(early 97) never mind now. The rest of the book is really not much use for anyone, beginner or expert.

Foiuost
Where's the 'Advanced Programming'? No reasonable suggestions for the pit falls. Just trying to get in on the hype.

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