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Building Java Enterprise Applications - V 1 Architecture (Anglais) Broché – 5 avril 2002


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Building Java Enterprise Applications: Architecture v.1 This volume explores the infrastructure issues important to good application design. It covers: building the back end, designing the data store so that it gives you convenient access to the data your application needs; designing a directory; and security issues.


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Amazon.com: 12 commentaires
16 internautes sur 16 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Too basic 12 juillet 2002
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I really wanted to like this book, but I simply could not. I enjoyed Brett's Java & XML quite a bit, and my hopes for Java Enterprise Applications were quite high. The idea behind the series, to show how everything in J2EE fits together, sounded really appealing.
Alas, the book did not live up to my expectations. I am an experienced Java developer currently studying for the Sun Certified Enterprise Architect certification. For me, the contents of the book were on the verge of being trivial. I learned a little about LDAP, but the rest of the book was very much fluff, and not very filling.
Even more annoyingly, the book contains some subtle errors and bad practices, like Double-Checked Locking on page 135 ...pooling of potentially broken connections on page 139, arguments from "security through obscurity" on page 151, and suppressed exceptions on page 155. J2EE contains enough pitfalls for practitioners even without experts teaching bad practices.
This book has its good sides, too. It contains much source code, making it a fast read. The amount of source code really highlights some of the very negative aspects of EJBs (especially Entity beans), but the author did give any suggestions for improvements.
If you have just encountered J2EE and EJBs, this book might be good for you. I would rather recommend reading Monson-Haefel on EJBs and the JMS tutorial trail on java.sun.com.
13 internautes sur 13 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Good for getting started w/ J2EE, BUT TOO MANY ERRORS 28 août 2002
Par Andrew Lukasik - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I've often seen complaints about O'Reilly's editing in reviews like this. Now I know what all those folks are complaining about. The diagrams and examples in this book are just plain *BAD*. In the section on DB design I don't think there wasn't one ER diagram with out MULTIPLE errors. Where's the quality control? I would have given 4 stars if the diagrams and examples were corrct.
The textual content of the book is actually pretty good, easy to read, but a little slow paced for me. I was initially attracted to the book because of it's promise of bringing multiple J2EE concepts toghether in one read. I'm afraid tho that if I'm left to analyzing and correcting errors in areas that I'm familiar with that I'll be very confused and frustrated by errors in areas I'm not so familar with.
I will certainly scrutinize the next two volumes in the series much more closely before I consider buying.
12 internautes sur 13 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Extremely disappointing 18 juillet 2002
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I was extremely disappointed by this book. I thought it was a book about how to architect Java applications. It is not. While I appreciate the book's goal of providing practical examples, it is nothing but an example of building one particular application. It's not much more than a tutorial. I want a book of principles, guidelines, best practices for building Java applications - a series of general principles that I can apply to any situation. O'Reilly books are normally great; I bought this book largely because it was from O'Reilly. Big mistake. If you want a book of general principles for how to design a Java enterprise app, Core J2EE Patterns is excellent and much better than this one.
22 internautes sur 29 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Another Great book from Brett McLaughlin 8 avril 2002
Par Vinny Carpenter - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I have been programming with Java for over 6 years now and have been teaching Java, J2EE for almost just as long. In my role as lead developer, architect, teacher, and mentor, I am always looking for good books that I can recommend that really teaches people how to write good code. In the J2EE arena, I've had two favorites that I always recommend - Core J2EE Patterns: Best Practices and Design Strategies by Deepak Alur and Designing Enterprise Applications with the J2EE Platform by Inderjeet Singh. I love the way those books are written and I find the same traits in this book. I'm going to have to add this book that list as Brett has written a great book.
In the 1st book of the 3-book series, Brett walks the reader through the architectural issues developers typically face when they start on a new project. The 2nd book in this series will deal with Web Applications and the 3rd book will deal with the concept of Web Services.
The book starts off where the developer(s), working for a fictional company gets a set of requirement for an application. As you read the book, you go through all of the steps of the software development process and discovering how the different J2EE technologies work together to make up the final solution. The book is aimed at experienced developers who don't mind wading through hundreds of lines of code. The goal here is to explore and understand concept using code and is not meant for the uninitiated. The author arms the readers with tips, tricks, techniques that make up a good design based on real-world experience which makes this book a really good resource for any enterprise developer.
8 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A long awaited book on enterprise system design 5 mai 2002
Par Muralidhara Subbaraya - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
This book kept me absorbed from first to the end. I learnt lot of interesting and important stuff otherwise, I would have missed in my design. The book begins with an imaginary organization in need of computerization. Author starts with data modelling, how we could use LDAP to authentication to authorization, ejb components and usage and finally using an example of JMS. Lots of trips and techniques of good design is illustrated. The author gradually improves the design from previous chapters and and also keep changing the code accordingly. I am glad I bought this book and I am eager to see the next two book in the series.
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