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Practical Node.js: Building Real-World Scalable Web Apps (Anglais) Broché – 11 juillet 2014

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Descriptions du produit

Practical Node.js is your step-by-step guide to learning how to build a wide range of scalable real-world web applications using a professional development toolkit. Node.js is an innovative and highly efficient platform for creating web services. But Node.js doesn't live in a vacuum! In a modern web development, many different components need to be put together -- routing, database driver, ORM, session management, OAuth, HTML template engine, CSS compiler and many more.is the time to discover how to bring it to production level by leveraging its vast ecosystem of packages. As a web developer, you'll work with a varied collection of standards and frameworks -Practical Node.js shows you how all those pieces fit togetherPractical Node.js takes you from installing all the necessary modules to writing full-stack web applications by harnessing the power of the Express.js and Hapi frameworks, the MongoDB database with Mongoskin and Mongoose, Jade and Handlebars template engines, Stylus and LESS CSS languages, OAuth and Everyauth libraries, and the Socket.IO and Derby libraries, and everything in between. The book also covers how to deploy to Heroku and AWS, daemonize apps, and write REST APIs. You'll build full-stack real-world Node.js apps from scratch, and also discover how to write your own Node.js modules and publish them on NPM. You already know what Node.js is; now learn what you can do with it and how far you can take it What you'll learn Manipulate data from the mongo consolelibrarieHapDeploy apps to Heroku and AWSTravisCUtilize sessions for authenticationEveryautclusterit on NP Who this book is for Practical Node.js is for web developers who have some familiarity with the basics of Node.js and want to learn how to use it to build apps in a professional environment. Table of Contents Setting Up Node.js and Other EssentialsUsing Express.js to Create Rapid Node.js Web Apps TDD and BDD for Node.js with MochaTemplate Engines: Jade and Handlebars Persistence with MongoD

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Amazon.com: 137 commentaires
46 internautes sur 53 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
I finally got the way 17 novembre 2014
Par Julia - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
After going through many books I finally found the best and comprehensive resource to learn the node.js software development. Azat has really done a great work and compiled a great book which really help you in getting complete knowledge about the exciting technology. I read this book and really found it amazing without any doubt. Due to this book my concepts got improved and I started finding the way towards production level software programming. It would have been impossible without the help of this book and that is the reason I am thankful to the author and research team.
47 internautes sur 57 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
endless listings with comments which state the obvious 15 octobre 2014
Par Aleksandar Pantic - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I'm a control theory engineer with 20 years of professional experience in enterprise level software development. It is entirely my fault that I bought the book strictly based on its 5.0 average out of 12 reviews. Must be authors friends. And now...
Author says: 'Figure 4-4 shows how the home page looks after adding style sheets'...Yes, maybe, but not until after adding menu.jade in includes, and after doing lots of additional changes in controller/model i.e. app.js (which is not done until two chapters later), and after you start 'mongod' process, and after you add some articles and... and counting.
The matter of the fact is that you cannot see the results of your .jade views without the model which in turn draws information from the persistence layer - but author doesn't find it worth mentioning. He simply states: 'Figure 4-4 shows how the home page looks after adding style sheets.' Isn't that just great? Regarding this, the approach to form the views first and then everything else is a bit strange - at least for a book. I've never seen it in my professional career.
This lone example illustrates the whole 'organization' of the book. Chaotic, unstructured with tons of pages wasted on listings of the code from the source file which is available anyway. Sometimes twice - as a listing and then 'full listing'. To make things worse, such listings are not accompanied by explanations, nuances, advices, best practices... he never draws readers attention to important details or pitfalls. Most of the time the author just says: 'The full code of xxxxx.xxx file is as follows', or for the variation's sake: 'Now we can look at the home page template index.jade that extends layout' which is nothing more but stating the obvious. Having said that, there are some useful advices when installing and setting up frameworks/libraries.

I also can't understand why author ruthlessly lists all the features of countless libraries he chooses to cover (why so many alternatives in the first place?). Most of the features he doesn't explain or, in a very rear occasion 'explains' in a wrong way. Take for instance the essential Node's module property: 'module.exports' and 'exports'. Instead of explaining the real difference (which is by the way very simple, but still important), he conveys disinformation: 'sometimes it's more fitting to invoke a constructor... In this case, module.exports is needed'. Unbelievable!
Author simply doesn't seem to fundamentally know the stuff he writes about, or he doesn't care.

The English language used is really basic and sometimes with the odd order of words in the sentence. This makes it hard for the author to explain the subtleties or transmit the essence. Try to compare it with the expressiveness of Ethan Brown or Michael S. Mikowski/Josh C. Powell who authored books on exactly the same subject. What a difference!
Don't get me wrong, I found easily every answer to my questions in the original documentation of each library/framework author covers, and within two days I deciphered the book - but was I supposed to?
Just for the sake of curiosity, I took a look at couple of other author's books. They all use the same almost-trivial projects which source codes author lists relentlessly all the way through.
My conclusion is that the author wrote couple of simple applications and then exploited every single line of code to contribute to the number of pages and number of books which he published under different names with different publishers (which still could have been okay if he analyzed the snippets properly).

In order to give credit where it is deserved, I admit that there is a little value in this book. It pointed to mainstream frameworks and libraries which form a web javascript development stack, so at least I knew where to turn to for relevant information. Frameworks mentioned in the book indeed all work together well. But, it is not enough for me to give it two stars.

The book is 'void'. Avoid void! (Douglas Crockford).
13 internautes sur 15 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
More code than instruction 22 novembre 2014
Par Jason T. - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
The author is definitely very well versed in Node.js, but the book is more code than instruction & explanation (mostly uncommented code nonetheless). It shows good examples of how the author would implement very specific projects, but you need to be very capable of reading code in order to really understand how everything works together in order to apply it to your scenario.
7 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Practical Node.js is an essential resource for me 24 octobre 2014
Par Ashley Storey - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I am an intermediate coder, mainly fluent in Java and PHP. A couple years ago, in order to step up my game, I started teaching myself Javascript and learning about Node. After exhausting so many resources online and quickly tiring of clicking link after link, I recently started to search for a book with everything I need to further my Node knowledge in one place and in a discernible order. Practical Node.js is that book.

Why I love it:

1) Most chapters features an actual hands-on exercise to perform. Since I’m a kinesthetic learner, which means I learn by DOING, this is the key to making this book work for me. You can try to explain Node to me all you want, and I can take notes on theory, but I need actual written instructions in order to produce tangible results.
2) The book is organized flawlessly. Each chapter builds on the previous so I don’t have to go 0 to 60 without gaining momentum and confidence in a newish (to me) coding language.
3)The book walks you through how to create a few different projects, one of which I have used to jumpstart my own application development. This is probably the biggest benefit of all.

If you are just starting to dabble with Javascript, I recommend getting more comfortable with it before you utilize this book. Javascript resources are everywhere, and it’s an essential language to learn if you want to create apps. Teach yourself online or buy a Javascript book for beginners. Once you are ready to move forward, Practical Node.js is the most relevant book you can buy to step up your game and become a more competent coder.

From setting up Node to understanding Mocha to error handling, Practical Node.js has become a fundamental resource in my arsenal.
7 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Random content and flow to this book. Look elsewhere. 30 janvier 2015
Par Steve - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
The book is a mess when it comes to it's organization and typographical styling and consistency. When I start a new chapter it feels like I must have missed the first few pages because it feels like I jumped right into the middle of an example. The book as a whole also feels like I must have missed the first 20 pages or so as it doesn't really do a decent job of giving the basics of what is NodeJS and the concepts needed to understand the rest of the book. Strangely, the book dives into excruciating detail on arbitrary subjects like the 7 pages it uses to describe various ways to install NPM. It tries to give some overview of JavaScript fundamentals but again the coverage is random as is its assumption of previous knowledge. Overall, the book is very random in what it covers and what it assumes someone should know ahead of time. That said, NodeJS looks to be fairly easy to get started to use and the book is some help there if you use it as a tutorial. I imagine there are better resources than this book.
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