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|Prix livre imprimé :||EUR 27,17|
|Prix Kindle :||
Économisez EUR 8,18 (30%)
Apache Tomcat 7 Essentials Format Kindle
|Neuf à partir de||Occasion à partir de|
|Longueur : 294 pages||Composition améliorée: Activé||Page Flip: Activé|
|Langue : Anglais|
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Then, sink back into your seat as bit by bit, the author punts on one detailed technical discussion after another, raises a multitude of topics only to wave them off as "tricky" subjects, providing instead a trivial diagram and a link to "more information" (the admin version of "just read the source"). Wonder if he will, yet again, list a configuration file as if it was self-evident. Wince as he glosses several related technologies in a manner not unlike someone who is slowly finding out that explaining a subject with passion and cheer might work in a classroom of students who don't know what they're listening to, but not on paper.
Some of the discussion is so much more weird than it is wrong, you might just think it's you, having a bad day. Here's the first of several statements I keep trying to parse: "It's always mandatory to define the Document Type Definition (DTD) for the resource in the application web.xml." This sentence appears several paragraphs in under the heading "DataSource for Oracle." I started to think about what the author was trying to say, then I got that feeling that a stunned chicken probably gets just before it's picked up and taken to the chopping block.
The references to inactive Java objects, huge page size, examples of different Survivor ratios, or just tortured statements like "Make it a good practice to perform the Root Cause Analysis (RCA) for every issue" add to the surreality of this ride. It's not just a question of command of the language, either. If there was an editor for this text, I didn't feel the impression they made.
It's not all bad. The author has a few things here and there that make it clear they've worked with the software. To be fair, he clearly doesn't know the difference between subjects in which his grasp is clear and deep enough, and where he's possibly learning as he's writing, or maybe after he tried writing. The proposed outline could have been a solid hint, if it had been taken for one.
Stepping back a bit, the whole shapes up like a run book of practices, tips, to varying degrees of depth. The command lines the author knows when to use, without necessarily knowing why they work, are cheerfully shared. The config file values he understands are explained. The ones he doesn't are included anyway. When all else fails, there is a link, which sometimes fails too.
It's not a strange event in a book covering an Apache project. The source documentation for these projects is often scattered, uneven, incomplete, incorrect, and also sometimes links to nowhere. Still, if you're going to add what you've learned to such stuff and expect a decent price for it, you can't calculate the value of the book on the time you had to write it before the publisher came calling. The quality of the content, however long it takes you to generate, is what a reader who truly needs this material to get by is counting on.
With that in mind, this book for me hovers between 1 and 2 stars. There are some useful patches, but you have to know which other patches to avoid to make use of them. Beginner beware.
Also, the Kindle edition is a farce. In particular, there could be at least some effort to render tables and long lists of output so they're readable.