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SDN - Software Defined Networks (Anglais) Broché – 3 septembre 2013


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Book by Nadeau D Thomas Gray Ken


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15 internautes sur 17 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Academic rather than application examples 5 novembre 2013
Par Benjamin - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
This book is too academic for what I was looking for. SDN really needs books on actually implementing OpenVSwitch, OpenFlow, and/or Open Daylight and this book isn't it.

This book goes over the concepts of SDN with a heavy bias towards Juniper ideas and products.

The closest to actual implementation are chapters 10, 11, and 12 which provide use cases with a few Juniper-specific code/CLI snippets. A book that took those 3 use cases and explained how to actually implement them with an SDN product would be much more useful.
21 internautes sur 27 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Good book--it is biased though. 27 septembre 2013
Par Jeremy Buck - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
This is an almost below average SDN resource, I find it quite biased. The authors are both employed by Juniper Networks and you can read through every chapter a tilt toward preserving the installed hardware base for Cisco and Juniper. Things like "commodity hardware" are scoffed at (if you read through the lines)... OpenFlow is given far less credit than is due while other transport virtualization technologies (hardly new) are re-introduced as if they are core SDN components. When the ONF is mentioned it is also depicted as something very new and inexperienced. Two stars--buy something else.
4 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A Great Overview of Everything SDN 14 janvier 2014
Par Eric Chou - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle
Overall, I believe the book has done an excellent job covering most of the Software Defined Networking topics, perhaps sacrificing depth in terms of the breadth of topic coverage. I think the authors would be the first to agree that it is an impossible task to do both, therefore they made a choice to cover most topics without drilling too deep into them.

As a network engineer by trade for the last 14 years, I, as well as others feel that the Software Driven (or Defined) Networking is the biggest shift in mindset and technology in the last decade. The winners of this movement is sure to dominate the market for years to come. As such, there is a lot of buzz and movement surrounding the umbrella term of ‘SDN’. It is almost mind blowing to see the pace of change at each and all of the projects. OpenStack, for example, has moved on from Quantum to Neutron in such short months since publication, which contains no small change, mind you. So the readers should keep in mind that any written book would be out-of-date by the time it is done. This should be treated as a starting point that is like sampling the food at a buffet, but to sink your teeth into a particular topic, you have to spend more time diving into that particular topic.

As a reader, I come funnily anticipated looking the lenses of the authors on the topic at hand. If there is any suggestions, I would appreciate the book to be more focused on topics that the authors feel might be more important. It does not need to be correct as there is probably no right or wrong answer, but at least thru the supporting points we can understand the analytical process of the author. For example, VxLAN vs NVGRE, OpenStack vs. CloudStack, OpenFlow vs. Hybrid; tell us what you believe will prevail with supporting thesis. This is especially important in an emerging market such as SDN, where a new consortium seems to be forming by the week.

In conclusion, I feel the book is a fantastic starting point for any interested party to start diving into this exciting new world of SDN. Happy reading.
6 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Extremely hard to comprehend 9 avril 2014
Par R. Gupta - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
The table of contents are very promising, and the breadth of coverage is enticing. But don't be fooled by that -- once you start reading, you almost feel as if the text has gone through an "obfuscation" filter i.e. impossible to make sense of it. Much of it can be traced to poor use of English, from badly constructed sentences to outright grammatical errors. This is compounded by casual references to concepts as if the reader should already know it all, or the use of acronyms and esoteric terms without any explanations. Most of the diagrams are not annotated, nor explained in the accompanying text, which leaves the readers scratching their heads trying to understand what they might mean. There are many vendor references, but the description of those products rarely goes beyond the superficial. Almost like a collection of data sheets, without any exposition of the concepts, nor any comparisons of the different approaches.

This seems like a hastily collected set of notes with no editorial oversight and no visible narrative voice. Very disappointing, given the high technical stature of the authors and those writing the forewords. Stay clear of this, and wait for a more cogent treatment of the subject!
5 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A bit expensive for what it provides. 7 octobre 2013
Par Reviewer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I have been working in SDN technologies from past 2 years now, and I look for any new book, content which comes on web/stores. This is the latest book I bought, and finally finished reading it.

Book has lot of academic stuff in it, but missing crisp information. Another issue which I found is that this book talks only authors point of view - Juniper; which I did not find appealing... As Juniper is more in ISP side of SDN. Also, if you are looking for packet level details that is also missing (Engineers would be interested in it).

All in all I would say it's a bit expensive ($50+) to get 300+ pages of information, if you are looking for very crisp or very detail info.
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