e-Book Maximizing ASP.NET: Real World, Object-Oriented Development download

e-Book Maximizing ASP.NET: Real World, Object-Oriented Development download

by Jeffrey Putz

ISBN: 0321294475
ISBN13: 978-0321294470
Language: English
Publisher: Addison-Wesley Professional (March 14, 2005)
Pages: 336
Category: Programming
Subategory: Technologies

ePub size: 1762 kb
Fb2 size: 1802 kb
DJVU size: 1892 kb
Rating: 4.6
Votes: 139
Other Formats: rtf lit doc lrf

In Maximizing AS. ET Jeffrey Putz helps you make the transition-and reap the rewards. Jeff Putz is the founder of POP World Media, LLC, a company formed originally to organize several hobby Web sites into a bona fide business

In Maximizing AS. If you're a long-time scripter who's migrated from ASP, PHP, or other traditional platforms, Putz shows you how to use AS. ET's object-oriented model to write code that's easier to deploy, manage, extend, and reuse. Jeff Putz is the founder of POP World Media, LLC, a company formed originally to organize several hobby Web sites into a bona fide business. Jeff started programming in grade six on a TRS-80 and moved up through an Atari 600XL and Apple II+ later.

Maximizing AS. et book. Start by marking Maximizing AS. et: Real World, Object-Oriented Development as Want to Read

Maximizing AS. et: Real World, Object-Oriented Development as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

In Maximizing AS. Online Sample Chapter. Real World Object-Oriented Development with AS. ET: A Custom Data Class. Downloadable Sample Chapter. If you're already comfortable with the fundamentals of AS. ET using C or V. ET, this book's platform-specific details and development best practices will make you dramatically more effective. ET Jeffrey Putz helps you make the transitionand reap the rewards. Download (chm, . 6 Mb). Epub FB2 PDF mobi txt RTF.

Thanks to those of you that offered encouraging words in the last post, and indeed in the 16 months that the project has been on my mind. If you're interested in evaluation copies, I suppose you'll have to contact Addison-Wesley directly

Thanks to those of you that offered encouraging words in the last post, and indeed in the 16 months that the project has been on my mind. If you're interested in evaluation copies, I suppose you'll have to contact Addison-Wesley directly. You can't have any of my copies. ET: Real World, Object-Oriented Development - Jeffrey Putz. The essential book on career development for software developers. Ask the essential question about whether or not you want to be a manager. Targeted to intermediate programmers transitioning from a script background to the object-oriented.

数: 336. ISBN: 0-32-129447-5. ed2k://fileMaximizing%20ASP. NET%20Real%20World, velopment. chm4888446b172d4777a1dh 6ypnd5nktycm/. 将网站加入广告屏蔽插件的白名单。 网站上的3万多本书籍才能一直提供免费下载。.

Truly, Putz's "Maximizing AS. ET: Real World, Object-Oriented Development" (Addison Wesley, Boston . Putz is clear on the fact that this is a real change. ET: Real World, Object-Oriented Development" (Addison Wesley, Boston, 2005) comes to market at a propitious moment. Before getting going in earnest, the book lays some groundwork. But programs of that ilk can have issues scaling, especially when, as sometimes happens, applications become tremendously popular.

chm is being hosted on virtualpanic. This file is of CHM file extension

chm is being hosted on virtualpanic. This file is of CHM file extension. You can also upload it to your Google Dive.

I cannot say enough good about this text. I find the author very readable and literate. The examples are clearly written and well commented.

The concepts/tasks involved in developing real ASP.NET applications (vs. simply a series of script based pages) is a long needed next step for developers coming from a more script-based background. And for developers used to writing desktop applications it draws on the techniques we have learned then expands them into using ASP.NET 2.0 to create full strength ASP.NET web applications.

The examples well commented and consistent. Because examples are given in both VB.NET and C#, I even have learned enough C# to be dangereous...but I will do that in private and wash my hands afterwards... ;)

The techniques presented will serve me well for years to come and also increased my understanding of the .NET Object Model...

Thanks to Jeff for a wonderful reference I will use for a long time. Can't wait to see what comes next...

The first part of the book (Chapters 1 - 6) gives an OO overview but emphasizes reusability and data-centric objects. This is OK as it never said it was building business objects, but reusability is not my selling point for OO and data-centric applications are not my strong suit.

Chapter 7 and 8 really gets all nuts-and-bolts on you while breaking up the whole process of getting and dealing with webpage requests. It is pretty powerful because you can tap right into those nuts and bolts and do some powerful things with the object model and event structure that is already in place.

Ouch, Chapter 9 is on server controls and the examples are spaghetti code. Even talks about the performance enhancement of getting at data records via indexes instead of names. Ugghh! Sacrificing clarity for some minimal performance gain...don't get me started.

The book was an OK read but I think I would find it all more interesting and relevant if I was writing a CRUD application for clients that I knew would only have Internet Explorer browsers. I also will keep the book for a reference for when I might need to write a web service or tweak the operations of IIS and ASPX when a third party tool is not available. I wish the book would have concentrated more on maximizing ASP.NET as opposed to talking about using OO in what appears to be database-babysitting-application examples.

This book attempts to teach developers how to use ASP.NET *correctly* to build applications, rather than pages. However, the author has tried to cover too much ground in a book of only 336 pages.

The first two chapters attempt to teach non-OOP programmers how to do OOP programming in both C# and VB.NET. The lack of detail and exhaustive examples make this nothing more than a review for experienced OOP programmers. Anyone seeking to learn OOP programming from these 34 pages will be disappointed.

The rest of the book comes closer to meeting his objective. His constant discussion of coding to interfaces and n-tier development are the high points of this book, and this alone would be reason for some developers to buy the book.

The author excels in giving a lot of insights into new coding techniques, and even declarative programming that are new in ASP.NET 2.0. Most of the book uses ASP.NET 2.0 examples, but beta 2 had not yet been released, so there may be some changes needed to some of his code examples when the final version of ASP.NET 2.0 is released. I couldn't find any errata online, but I hope they publish any changes that may be needed.

The book sometimes uses code samples from the author's free POP Forums application as a real-world case-study. He gives some small code snippets, and he explains his methodology. It's not bad from an architecture viewpoint: he has abstracted his data layer to such an extent that you only code to an interface. This is a good idea, and it lets you plug in a whole different low-level tier to replace SQL Server with Access, for example.

He explains the trade-offs involved in separating the data-access tier from the business object tier, and his discussion is both interesting and quite relevant to real-world programming.

He covers caching thoroughly with practical code examples that go well beyond the simple coverage you see in many books. He gives an excellent explanation of advanced concepts like HTTP Handlers, HTTP Modules, and server controls, but his coverage of web services seems to head off in an odd direction, and there is no mention of Service Oriented Architecture.

The membership and security features of ASP.NET 2.0 are well-explained and he even explains how to build your own membership provider! Likewise, when he covers Profiles, Themes, and Skins he also explains how to build your own profile provider.

There is no discussion of exception handling in a multi-tier web application, and I could not see any exception handling code in any of his examples. To be fair, this code might exist in the version of POP Forums source code you can download from his site, but it seems to me a book on Maximizing ASP.NET should probably discuss this important aspect of application architecture.

One of the poorly written areas is chapter 14. After spending most of the book discussing ASP.NET 2.0, chapter 14 mysteriously drops back to cover some simple configuration settings of Visual Studio 2003, and he doesn't even give us any insight on what settings we might want to change in either Visual Studio 2003 or Visual Studio 2005.

One of the best chapters in the book covers Test-Driven Development (TDD), using the freeware NUnit tool. This is only an introduction to NUnit, but it's an important tool that fits in well with modern agile software development methodologies.

His last chapter on advanced topics is a bit like flying over a city at 30,000 feet and having the stewardess point out interesting places below. Each of the advanced topics he covers should have been a separate chapter all by themselves: streams, networking, and threading.

On balance, this is an interesting book that would have great value in teaching new, but somewhat experienced, ASP.NET developers how to move up from coding simple applications to do things in a more Enterprise-friendly, scalable manner using many of the new features in ASP.NET 2.0.

I found this book, while looking around for a book that goes beyond writing 20 line sample pages, and examines how a well-designed ASP.NET application should be built.

Although I did not come from an ASP background, this book does emphasize how one's thinking should change when making the move from ASP (or any similar technology, such as PHP), to ASP.NET. If the point of this book had to be summed up in a single sentence, it could be the author's claim that "an ASP.NET application is more than just a bunch of pages", as many ASP sites seem to be.

The beginning of the book is only for those who still need to be converted to OOP, and it argues the case for designing classes for your business objects, instead of just passing around a bunch of strings or integers. From there, other ideas, built on top of that start, are introduced, like creating an object-relational data layer, so that your business code can deal with objects, their properties and methods, instead of SQL statements, results sets, and fields.

There are other topics covered in the book, like server controls, or HTTP handlers, but the author's argument for a layered or multi-tier design is the most significant, because it is what almost every other ASP.NET book lacks.

This book is light on its coverage of ASP.NET's API, or C#/VB syntax. Pick up any of the dozen books on ASP.NET to learn the syntax, and the API. This is an idea book. It doesn't cover every little detail, but it gives you an understanding of how, in principle, a manageable web application can be be designed.

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