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Download Spring Enterprise Recipes: A Problem-Solution Approach ePub

by Gary Mak

Download Spring Enterprise Recipes: A Problem-Solution Approach ePub
  • ISBN 1430224975
  • ISBN13 978-1430224976
  • Language English
  • Author Gary Mak
  • Publisher Apress; 1st ed. edition (November 25, 2009)
  • Pages 400
  • Formats lit docx azw mobi
  • Category Technology
  • Subcategory Programming
  • Size ePub 1586 kb
  • Size Fb2 1340 kb
  • Rating: 4.5
  • Votes: 991

The Spring framework is a widely adopted enterprise and general Java framework. The release of Spring Framework 3.0 has added many improvements and new features for Spring development. Written by Gary Mak, author of the bestseller Spring Recipes, and Josh Long, an expert Spring user and developer, Spring Enterprise Recipes is one of the first books on Spring 3.0.

This key book focuses on Spring Framework 3.0, the latest version available, and a framework-related suite of tools, extensions, plug-ins, modules, and more―all of which you may want and need for building three-tier Java EE applications.

Build Spring enterprise and Java EE applications from the ground up using recipes from this book as templates to get you started, fast. Employ Spring Integration, Spring Batch and jBPM with Spring to bring your application's architecture to the next level. Use Spring's remoting, and messaging support to distribute your application, or bring your application to the cloud with GridGain and Terracotta.

Spring Recipes is a powerful book initially written by Gary Mak who did a great job on authoring the first . If you are looking for a problem-solution book for Spring Framework, this is it. It also includes testing such as TestNG and Junit.

Each chapter was logically followed by the next related chapter in a flawless manner. Very little content was rushed.

a problem-solution approach, Spring Boot 2 Recipes quickly introduces you to Pivotal. Get up to speed with the deep learning concepts of Pytorch using a problem-solution approach. Oracle and PL/SQL Recipes: A Problem-Solution Approach. 73 MB·3,982 Downloads·New! Oracle PL/SQL Recipes is your go to book for PL/SQL programming solutions. It takes a task-oriented. Pytorch Recipes: A Problem-Solution Approach. wxPython Recipes: A Problem - Solution Approach. 9 MB·1,360 Downloads·New! Quickly discover solutions to common problems, learn best practices, and understand everything.

He is the author of the Apress books Spring Recipes: A Problem-Solution Approach and Pro SpringSource dm. .Gary explained Spring in a very informative and easy to follow manner.

He is the author of the Apress books Spring Recipes: A Problem-Solution Approach and Pro SpringSource dm Server. In his career, Gary has developed a number of Java-based software projects, most of which are application frameworks, system infrastructures, and software tools. When "Spring Enterprise Recipes" came out I couldn't resist giving it a try - and I wasn't (that much) disappointed. Spring Enterprise Recipes", as the title goes, is targeted towards Java developers working on designing and implementing enterprise-class solutions with Spring Framework.

After having read Gary Mak's first Spring book (Spring Recipes) I became a fan of both Spring Framework as well as.

After having read Gary Mak's first Spring book (Spring Recipes) I became a fan of both Spring Framework as well as the writing style of his.

Build Spring enterprise and Java EE applications from the ground up using recipes from this book as.He is the author of the Apress books Spring Recipes: A Problem-Solution Approach and Pro SpringSource dm Server

Build Spring enterprise and Java EE applications from the ground up using recipes from this book as templates to get you started, fast. Employ Spring Integration, Spring Batch and jBPM with Spring to bring your application’s architecture to the next level. He is the author of the Apress books Spring Recipes: A Problem-Solution Approach and Pro SpringSource dm Server. He enjoys designing and implementing the complex parts of software projects. Gary has a master's degree in computer science.

Spring Enterprise Recipes book. The Spring framework is growing. While Java EE has largely been. Details (if other): Cancel. Thanks for telling us about the problem.

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Spring 5 Recipes: A Problem-Solution Approach. Book · January 2017 with 167 Reads. Solve all your Spring 5 problems using complete and real-world code examples. How we measure 'reads'. When you start a new project, you’ll be able to copy the code and configuration files from this book, and then modify them for your needs. This can save you a great deal of work over creating a project from scratch. The recipes in Spring 5 Recipes cover Spring fundamentals such as Spring IoC container, Spring AOP/ AspectJ, and more.

Spring Recipes: A Problem-Solution Approach, 2nd Edtion. Paperback 1104 pages. Gary Mak is the founder and chief consultant of Meta-Archit Software Technology Limited, has been a technical architect and application developer on the enterprise Java platform for more than seven years.

Talk about Spring Enterprise Recipes: A Problem-Solution Approach


SmEsH
I got this second hand for $3.99 just cause I wanted to reach free shipping at 25 ;)
IMHO, this book just covers the basics, which can be found better online... Go check out springsource forums and their reference guides, which are more detailed, and more importantly, have up to date information.
Other than that, as other reviewer said, pretty much same stuff... not enough enterprise architecture coverage...
Overall, its a good starter. If you are experienced developer/architect/programmer, this is not for you.
Reighbyra
Courtesy of Sebastian Stolarczyk from Warszawa JUG:

After having read Gary Mak's first Spring book (Spring Recipes) I became a fan of both Spring Framework as well as the writing style of his. Gary explained Spring in a very informative and easy to follow manner. When "Spring Enterprise Recipes" came out I couldn't resist giving it a try - and I wasn't (that much) disappointed.

"Spring Enterprise Recipes", as the title goes, is targeted towards Java developers working on designing and implementing enterprise-class solutions with Spring Framework. The book begins with an introduction to Spring platform - it explains how to instantiate the IoC container, declare beans within it, and introduces some basic concepts, i.e. aspect oriented programming (AOP) with Spring.

The first chapter is a real crash course as it describes lots of things in just 60 pages. I have personally found it concise and easy to read, so even if you're not quite familiar with the technology at hand, you won't have much trouble grasping the basics. Altough I must admit that it feels kind of rushed (concepts were explained more slowly in the previous book of Gary "Spring Recipes"). Take AOP as an example - you jump into AOP right after only a few lines of explanation what it's supposed to solve. Not much, really.

In the next chapter the authors introduce what's new in Spring 3.0 (the latest version of framework). This part of the book, despite being part of the Recipes series, concentrates more on presenting the technology with examples being a little too abstract. On the other hand, this chapter does a good job on explaining what's new, especially if you're aware of how you have done things in the previous versions of Spring. After the first two chapters, things begin to be more problem-specific.

I basically liked the rest of the book, but I'm not that thrilled as I was after reading the first "Spring Recipes" book. What's great about "Spring Enterprise Recipes" is its formula. In each chapter you're introduced to a problem, and then the authors show you how to go about it from the very beginning to its end. The examples are simple, albeit they successfully address the core of the issue. As I said earlier, they are easy to follow even for a not-so-geek Spring programmer (assuming he/she understood the core concepts). Issues like transactions, data access, remoting, messaging and web services are all deeply covered. Personally I only didn't like the last two or three chapters (Distributed Spring, jBPM and OSGi); after reading them it felt a little incomplete - they were just introductions to very broad topics. What's interesting is the authors even suggest that you should get some additional books on these concepts. Besides that, they did explain what Spring has in stock to deal with those things, altough the benefits of using Spring in that areas weren't that obvious to me. Maybe if the authors spent some extra pages it would become clearer.

"Spring Enterprise Recipes" was a decent read, but not a must-have like "Spring Recipes". On the pro side: lots of recipes are generic enough to even copy and paste code fragments and use them in your work as a basis to begin coding, almost every issue you'll be facing at enterprise development is covered. You have to be aware however that this book is designed to address common enterprise issues (batch processing, integration, business process management), not web application programming with Spring (Spring MVC, REST). If you're interested in the latter, you should buy "Spring Recipes" first, or wait for "Spring Web Recipes". On the cons side: no web programming (which is also needed in enterprise environment!), some chapters seemed a bit rushed, and some left you hungry for more, esp. real-life recipes. It was worth its time, nevertheless.
Wenyost
I own the previous edition by the same authors (Spring Recipes: A problem Solving Approach). The previous edition is a fantastic book that I would recommend to anyone. When I read the description and purchased this book from the publisher's site (early-release), I expected it to be an updated version with Spring 3.0 coverage. Unfortunately, it is not. In fact, the book has now been split into two parts: Enterprise and Web. This is the enterprise book and the Web book (the one many will be interested in) will not be published until March. Given that this book has traditionally been a single volume and that the split was only revealed when you purchase this book and read the intro, I found the marketing extremely misleading. I wrote the publisher with my concerns that the book's description was misleading. I also wrote Amazon. Neither of them responded. And since it was still officially unreleased I couldn't comment. I've been offered a coupon from the company, but what I'd really like is for some truth in advertising. I know the authors want to sell this book. But I think they should do it by having a solid product and not by luring unsuspecting buyers of the previous edition into thinking this is a continuation of that series. The fact that the series has split into two should be placed somewhere in the description, or anywhere that is obvious to potential buyers. Luckily I've been working with Spring 3 over the past few months by reading the Spring 3 documentation. So when they finally do release their web book I won't need it. And unless I see some rectification of this situation, I don't see myself purchasing another book by these authors.