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Java in a Nutshell, 3rd edition (en anglais) (Anglais) Broché – 1 décembre 1999


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Java Foundation Classes in a Nutshell Provides an overview of the important pieces of the Java Foundation Classes (JFC), such as the Swing components and Java 2D. The book includes compact reference material on all the GUI- and graphics-related classes in the numerous java.awt packages. Covers Java 1.2. Full description


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Amazon.com: 104 commentaires
88 internautes sur 91 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
I'm VERY impressed! He nailed it with the 3rd edition. 17 décembre 1999
Par Billy Dunn - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
This book is my new favorite Java book. This book is probably my new favorite technical book. It's simply an excellent example of what a technical reference book should be.
The first quarter of the book is a very good introduction to Java, the syntax, as well as object oriented programming (OOP). The syntax and OOP portions of the book are the best I've seen in any book. If you are new to Java, reading through these sections carefully will teach you almost everything you'll need to know about the Java language. The third edition of the book doesn't assume a C/C++ background, so even those with limited or no programming experience will find this section very helpful.
Next you'll find excellent coverage of the Java platform. The bulk of the book is a reference of the different Java classes in JDK 1.0, 1.1, 1.2, and even 1.3Beta. The coverage is excellent. I would have liked to see examples, but I suppose that really is asking too much from one book.
I have a large library of Java books, but this one is #1 for me. Shelf time for this book is going to be very low. The book literally hasn't seen a shelf since it arrived from Amazon.
There are several Java books I find to be far superior to others. For anyone new to the Java language, I believe the following are the very best books to have nearby (ranked in order): Java in a Nutshell, 3rd... Java Examples in a Nutshell... Java Foundation Classes in a Nutshell... Java Enterprise in a Nutshell... The Java Class Libraries, 2nd, Vol 1. by Patrick Chan
Obviously, I'm a fan of David Flanagan's Java books (he wrote the top four). Pick one up to see why. They are all excellent, but my favorite is this one (JavaNut 3rd edition). The set of four Flanagan books easily comprise the best resource on Java available.
49 internautes sur 51 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Excellent but no AWT 4 mai 2000
Par David Matuszek - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
There have been three editions of this book, all of them excellent reference books but too condensed to be great tutorials.
The first edition had everything you needed to know about Java 1.0, including AWT (the GUI) descriptions and example programs; but a lot has changed since Java 1.0, which is basically only good for writing applets. Still, many browsers can only handle Java 1.0.
The second edition covered Java 1.1 and the AWT, but the examples were split off into a second book, "Java Examples in a Nutshell." IMHO the second edition is the best single-source reference book.
Much has been added in Java 1.2/1.3, but the Java 1.1 basics have not changed. This third edition further splits off the GUI information (including the new Swing classes) into "Java Foundation Classes in a Nutshell," and as such cannot stand on its own for GUI programming. Enterprise programming is also split off. For what it covers, each edition keeps getting better, but also narrows its coverage.
While the book is an excellent reference, a paper reference is no longer the best programming support. Once you have learned Java basics, the best way to program is with Sun's online documentation open on your desktop--IF you have a fast internet connection or can download the whole thing to your hard drive. You get faster lookup and detailed descriptions of every method, rather than just lists of methods.
Bottom line: a great book, but consider carefully whether its coverage meets your needs.
14 internautes sur 14 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Utterly invaluable reference though NOT for beginners 19 juillet 2000
Par robert nt stewart - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Imagine going to the awesome javasoft website and compressing it into 500-odd pages. This is Java in a Nutshell.
As a programmer who needs classes and methods at my fingertips, I don't want to be forever logged into the Sun site to get hold of code. For me using VJava, DB2, Lotus Notes etc, to keep Netscape open permanently slows me down. I want to see code in concise paper form for perusing and for adding post-it notes to useful pages.
This book is a good physical size, about the size of a good novel, and thus is refreshingly concise. You genuinely can put it on your desk without it becoming a 'conversation piece'. It doesn't come with code cheats. For that I use and recommend 'The Complete Reference' which is the size of a squashed brick.
Four stars because IMHO, this reference could do without a 'What is Java' introduction (even though it's a small part of the book) - it's better done in any textbook.
9 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Good for OOP programmers otherwise beware 22 novembre 1999
Par Leroy Fevrius - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
This book, like the other Nutshell books is consise and to the point. However I would very strongly suggest that if you are a non Object Orientated Programmer that you bring yourself up to speed on those concepts first. If you do already know OO then this is a good book for you as it takes you into the basics of Java and how use it in a clear and helpfull way. You will need to buy another book to bring you up to speed on Java 1.2, which is what I have done.
12 internautes sur 14 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
"Help! I'm in a nutshell!" 19 décembre 2001
Par Andrew McCaffrey - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
JAVA IN A NUTSHELL (THIRD EDITION) is one of those computer science books that I had always been told was excellent. Professors, friends and co-workers all recommended it to me so many times that I eventually bought it soon after I began programming in Java. Having used this book as a reference on numerous occasions, I must say that it doesn't quite live up to its hallowed reputation, although it does have a number of positive points in its favour.
The opening few chapters of the book are really good at setting the stage for the beginning Java programmer. While it probably isn't simple enough for someone who is a complete newcomer to the language, it is excellent for people who already know a little bit and require more information. The sections on Java syntax are quite thorough and understandable. The Object Oriented Programming portions are readable and informative, without bogging the reader down with endless detail. The background information on Java (the structure, the way methods/variables work, the flow of programs, etc) is all handled brilliantly. Part One of this book is definitely something you'll want to treasure.
Part Two, the bulk of the book (Chapters 9 though 29, and covering a staggering three hundred, seventy-six out of six hundred, forty-eight pages), is devoted to what is referred to as the "API Quick Reference". It's the self-proclaimed "real heart" of the text. Unfortunately, this is the portion where the book really falls flat. What David Flanagan has done is to go through the most common Java packages/classes/APIs and cut them down to a bare listing of all their methods, exceptions, hierarchies, etc. While this covers a broad amount of information, it does not cover it deeply at all. I agree with his choice of most-used APIs, but he doesn't go in to nearly enough detail about them. Almost all of the methods are given no description; they're just named. If you are using this to look up the precise spelling/capitalization of your favourite methods, then this will do nicely. However, if you're curious as to what each method actually does, you won't find any enlightenment here. When one boils down the Java documentation this far, one finds that there really isn't much left at all. Certainly nothing that's actually useful.
The first part of this book is first rate. It's easy to understand, well-organized and great for beginners learning the language as well as for experienced programmers who require reference material. The second part of the book is not so good. For any detailed information you require, you'll find yourself forced to consult other sources (probably Sun's own API specifications which are available for free on their webpage). Make sure you know what you're buying. The first half of this nutshell is excellent, but you'll need something else to go with it to have a completely worthwhile reference.
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