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Core Java 2 , Volume 2: Advanced Features (4th Edition) epub ebook

by Gary Cornell,Cay S. Horstmann

Core Java 2 , Volume 2: Advanced Features (4th Edition) epub ebook

Author: Gary Cornell,Cay S. Horstmann
Category: Programming Languages
Language: English
Publisher: Prentice Hall Ptr; Pap/Cdr edition (December 27, 1999)
Pages: 952 pages
ISBN: 0130819344
ISBN13: 978-0130819345
Rating: 4.5
Votes: 182
Other formats: rtf lit rtf lit

Gary Cornell has been writing for and teaching programming professionals for more than twenty years.

Gary Cornell has been writing for and teaching programming professionals for more than twenty years. The cofounder of Apress, he has written numerous best-selling books for developers, was a cofinalist for a Jolt Award, and won the Readers Choice award from Visual Basic Magazine.


and practical applicability.

Perfect for those who want to learn programming through small, complete demos, this new version is still an excellent choice for mastering the more advanced topics in Java. Previously I had been using Java . and so had quite a learning curve. The book was very helpful.

Volume I-Fundamentals. Boston ! Columbus Core. Key FeaturesMake the best of Java 9 features to write succinct codeHandle large amounts of data. Core Java Volume I-Fundamentals, 1. 2,633 Pages·2018·45. 31 MB·1,711 Downloads·New! The Java Guide for Serious Programmers: Fully Updated for Java SE 9, 10 & 1. . OCP Java SE 8 Programmer II Exam Guide (Exam 1Z0-809). 1,480 Pages·2018·116. 34 MB·11,436 Downloads·New! Study for the OCP Java SE 8 Programmer II exam using this effective exam preparation guide from.

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Core Java by Cay S. Horstmann and Gary Cornell was originally published in the Java series of Sun Microsystems . Horstmann and Gary Cornell was originally published in the Java series of Sun Microsystems Press and is now published by Prentice-Hall. The book is aimed at experienced programmers who want to learn how to write useful Java applications and applets. For four years, Cay was VP and CTO of an Internet startup that went from 3 people in a tiny office to a public company. He is now a computer science professor at San Jose State University.

Cay S. Horstmann, Gary Cornell. Core Java, Volume 2: Advanced Features (Paperback). Published April 1st 2008 by Prentice Hall PTR. ISBN: 0131118269 (ISBN13: 9780131118263). Author(s): Cay S. ISBN: 0132354799 (ISBN13: 9780132354790). Horstmann, University of Connecticut . Gary Cornell, University of Connecticut. Core Java, Volume II has been completely revised to reflect new Java 2 capabilities with three completely new chapters and thousands of lines of new code. Core Java, Volume 2 is the source for expert guidance on Java 2 multithreading, networking, database connectivity, remote objects, JavaBeans, CORBA support, security, native methods, drag-and-drop, pluggable look-and-feel, and much more. This product is part of the following series.

Cay is a professor of computer science at San Jose State University, a Java Champion, and a frequent speaker at computer industry conferences.

Demonstrates the advanced features of the most recent upgrade to the Java programming language
Reviews (7)
I am now using this book for the second semester in an Advanced Java course I teach at the local community college. The purpose of this book is not an in-depth discussion of each topic, but rather a look at the essential features of many advanced features in Java. I like the authors' stlye of starting with the simplest possible program that illustrates some concept. For example, in the RMI chapter a simple console application is used to present a complete RMI client-server application. A similar application is then written using CORBA. The database chapter is similar. Simple programs illustrate basic concepts.
So the book is not intended for say the JDBC specialist or the CORBA specialist who needs to understand every facet of the technology. Instead this book is for those who need to know the major features of the advanced Java technologies. The book is not for Java beginners. This volume assumes you know the Java language, with knowledge equivalent to having passed the Sun Certified Java Programmer exam. Those who have difficulty with the text and with the examples may be blaming the authors when the fault actually rests with the reader.
I have found the examples to work although the configuration of your system must be precise. All in all a 5 star book. I'm looking forward to the 5th edition, since I admit the binding on my book is broken and pages are falling out - a tribute to the fact that I refer to this book daily.

Just purchased this book in Oct 2000 and found it to be readable; no need for a cup of coffee. It covers the important areas of the Java library. I liked the coverage of JDBC and networking, it does not go in depth, on any of the subjects, however I think each of the subjects presented in the chapters deserve a book of a few hundred pages each to do justice to the richness of the libraries. Covered also are Swing, Beans(Components), Multithreading, Collections(Templates), CORBA, Graphics, and Security. Just perfect to get anyone started on the more useful features of Java. Kool man!

Actually, it's a very good book but, as with most books, it has a few problems. The RMI examples work fine on one machine. They also work fine on two machines (if you copy the Stub file to the client side). But I have not been able to get any of the examples to work between two machines where the client is trying to dynamically download the Stub file from the server machine. On the author's Web Site[...], he claims that all the RMI example work fine - just keep trying(in FAQ). Well, maybe they work fine between two UNIX machines but I really don't think he verified them between two Windose machines. His one example even crashes my Windows 2000 Professional box when the client side is a Linux box trying to dynamically download the Stub file from a Windows 2000 box.
Other than that and the fact that it's not updated for JDK1.3, it's an excellent book. Oh and BTW, if you want to do chapter 4 on JDBC, put aside enough time to choose, setup and create your on DB (this is all assumed).
Knowing that most books are never really complete, when his 5th edition for JDK1.3 comes out I will still buy it. However, if I didn't own the book already, I think I'd wait until his 5th edition come out before I'd purchase it.

You can go ahead and read all other java books, but until you read this one and the first volume, you are simply missing out.
Content is excellent, you can read it straight up or use it as a reference. I do both. These guys are so experienced that you'll find yourself often just reading to see what these guys have to say about a particular approach (to solving a problem) and what other routes you may take.
The writting is so superb that I think if Cornell wrote a book on Butterfly Reproduction I would seriously consider reading it.
The downside is that you really need to buy both volumes, and then the Graphic Java to have complete coverage.
But if you think about it, there is so much material to cover you really need 2 volumes. I am sure other books try to cover everything then they spread themselves thin....

In the three months I've been programming Java I've gotten a decent handle on the basics, and even on some more advanced concepts (inner classes, design patterns, etc.). So if you're at that level, I think that like me you will find this book to be helpful.
For instance, it took me just an hour or two going over this book's section on Advanced Swing, and I was creating a tree view of files/folders for my current work project. Like Flanagan's "Java Examples in a Nutshell", it's a good intermediate book with lots of code, but with more explanations.

I have read both the Volume one and Volume two of this series and I must say that this book lacked some of the excitement of the first book. The first book did a great job of getting one involved in JAVA and provided clear examples for those that have written C and VB. Gone are the VB/C++ user tips. Some sections are just very unclear like JDBC where I had to resort to other materials to figure out driver configurations and how to actually get a driver for the database I am using.
The book is still otherwise well written and does retain some of the magic of it's first volume. The networking chapter in particular was very good as was the coverage of Advanced Swing concepts.

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