Cay S. Horstmann

Författare till Core Java 2, Volume 1: Fundamentals

62 verk 1,786 medlemmar 10 recensioner

Om författaren

Cay S. Horstmann is the author of Scala for the Impatient (Addison-Wesley, 2012), is principal author of Core Java, Volumes I and II, Ninth Edition (Prentice Hall, 2013), and has written a dozen other books for professional programmers and computer science students. He is a professor of computer visa mer science at San Jose State University and is a Java Champion. visa färre


Verk av Cay S. Horstmann

Core Java 2, Volume 1: Fundamentals (1999) 198 exemplar, 1 recension
Core Java, Volume 1: Fundamentals (2007) 156 exemplar, 1 recension
Big Java (2002) 108 exemplar, 1 recension
Core JavaServer Faces (2004) 97 exemplar, 2 recensioner
Scala for the Impatient (2012) 79 exemplar, 1 recension
Core Java (1996) 78 exemplar, 2 recensioner
C for Everyone (2008) 32 exemplar
Big C (2004) 22 exemplar
Java Concepts (2005) 22 exemplar
Core Java for the Impatient (2013) 21 exemplar
Big Java: Early Objects (2013) 17 exemplar
Big Java Late Objects (2012) 17 exemplar
Python for Everyone (2013) 14 exemplar
Modern JavaScript for the Impatient (2020) 12 exemplar, 1 recension
Java For Everyone (2010) 12 exemplar
Java Concepts for Java 5 and 6 (2007) 10 exemplar
Java Concepts: Early Objects (2012) 7 exemplar
Core Java 2 Resource Kit (2002) 2 exemplar
Core Java 2 : podstawy (2003) 2 exemplar
Core Java 2, Volume 2 (2003) 1 exemplar
Inside Java 2 (2000) 1 exemplar
Java 2 i fondamenti (2001) 1 exemplar


Allmänna fakta



This book is similar to CSS in Depth, in that it assumes you have prior experience with a programming language, and that it claims to teach the bleeding-edge. It was published in 2020, so unlike CSS in Depth, it really does teach modern JavaScript.
I already knew a bit of JavaScript, but the first few chapters did teach me a few new things, like "var" vs "let" and "const"; and what classes really are, constructor functions and prototypes and such. The next few chapters documented array, dates, regex, string and other useful functions and classes, which was more expansive and capable than I previously thought.
The last chapters were on internationalization (a lot more to it than just translation); iterators and generator (which I learned were quite like those in Python); asynchronous programming (which I still don't think I fully understand); modules (didn't know these existed); metaprogramming (a look into JavaScript's innards: Symbol, Object functions, more prototypes, proxies and the Reflect object); and it concludes with a crash course on TypeScript (which I skipped two thirds through because generic programming just doesn't sound interesting).
In conclusion, you should absolutely read the book even if you have some experience with JavaScript, if not just for the Alice in Wonderland bunny illustration on the cover.
… (mer)
KJC__ | Nov 27, 2022 |

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