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eBook Sams Teach Yourself Java 2 in 24 Hours (2nd Edition) ePub

eBook Sams Teach Yourself Java 2 in 24 Hours (2nd Edition) ePub

by Rogers Cadenhead

  • ISBN: 0672320363
  • Category: Programming Languages
  • Subcategory: Computers
  • Author: Rogers Cadenhead
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Sams; Subsequent edition (November 1, 2000)
  • Pages: 400
  • ePub book: 1514 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1194 kb
  • Other: mobi doc lrf lit
  • Rating: 4.4
  • Votes: 969

Description

The table of contents. Download the book's source code. Contact author Rogers Cadenhead.

Rogers Cadenhead is a writer, computer programmer, and web developer who has written more than 20 books on Internet-related topics, including Sams Teach Yourself Java in 21 Days. Series: Sams Teach Yourself in 24 Hours.

Computer programming with Java is easier than it looks. In just 24 lessons of one hour or less, you can learn to write computer programs in Java. Using a straightforward, step-by-step approach, popular author Rogers Cadenhead helps you master the skills and technology you need to create desktop and web programs, web services, an Android app, and even Minecraft mods in Java. Each lesson builds on what you’ve already learned, giving you a rock-solid foundation for real-world success.

in21 Days Java (Covers Java 7 and Android) SamsTeachYourself Rogers Cadenhead 800 East 96th. 24 Writing Android Apps 343. Part VII: Appendixes. A Using the NetBeans Integrated

in21 Days Java (Covers Java 7 and Android) SamsTeachYourself Rogers Cadenhead 800 East 96th. Sams Teach Yourself Java™ in 24 Hours (Covering Java - progwolf. 28 MB·3,458 Downloads. A Using the NetBeans Integrated Python Programming for Raspberry Pi Sams Teach Yourself in 24 Hours. 28 MB·40,844 Downloads. Learning About the Python Development Environment Shell. Creating Exploring the tkinter Widgets Python Programming for.

Although the basic structure "Sams Teach Yourself Java in 24 Hours" is a step-by-step tutorial that teaches someone with no previous programming experience how to create simple Java programs and applets

Although the basic structure "Sams Teach Yourself Java in 24 Hours" is a step-by-step tutorial that teaches someone with no previous programming experience how to create simple Java programs and applets. It starts out at a lower level than "Sams Teach Yourself Java in 21 Days," and takes things at a slower pace, focusing on key programming concepts and essential Java.

I haven't read this book - I read its predecessor Teach Yourself Java . in 24 Hours. I felt that it was a great way for me to get started with Java

Sams Teach Yourself Microsoft Expression Web 3 in 24 Hours. Morten Rand-Hendriksen. I haven't read this book - I read its predecessor Teach Yourself Java . I felt that it was a great way for me to get started with Java. at the end, you will want to get another book to learn more.

Rogers Cadenhead is a writer, Web application developer, and the most valuable player in an NBA playoff game

Rogers Cadenhead is a writer, Web application developer, and the most valuable player in an NBA playoff game. He has written 15 books on Internet-related topics, including Sams Teach Yourself Java 2 in 21 Days, Sams Teach Yourself Microsoft FrontPage 2002 in 24 Hours, and How to Use the Internet. Cadenhead attended Game 6 of the 1988 NBA Western Conference Finals at Reunion Arena in Dallas. The Dallas Mavericks beat the Los Angeles Lakers 105-103 to force a seventh game of the series.

Java Complete Project For Beginners With Source Code - Part 1/2 - Продолжительность: 2:59:26 1BestCsharp blog Recommended for you. 2:59:26. Серия 1 (фантастика, реж. Андрей Тарковский, 1972 . - Продолжительность: 1:15:51 Киноконцерн "Мосфильм" Recommended for you. 1:15:51. Какой язык программирования учить в 2020?

Rogers Cadenhead is a writer, computer programmer, and Web developer

Rogers Cadenhead is a writer, computer programmer, and Web developer. He is co-author of Sams Teach Yourself Java 2 in 21 Days, Teach Yourself SunSoft Java Workshop in 21 Days, Java Unleashed and Laura Lemay s Web Workshop: ActiveX and VBScript, and he writes a question-and-answer trivia column for the Fort Worth Star-Telegram, Knight-Ridder News Service, and New York Times Syndicate.

Cadenhead (a programmer and writer) writes clearly and with great wit, as though he were interacting with a college pal, making this primer on Java 2 an enjoyable read. The goal is to teach programming to anyone with rudimentary computer skills, described as those who can produce a decent resume, or design a web page. The chapters, designed to take an hour each, lead the reader through the basics of programming, the use of graphical user interface, interactive web programs, and creating multimedia programs using color, sound, and animation. Annotation c. Book News, Inc., Portland, OR (booknews.com)

Comments

Modred Modred
Java can be intimidating, but Rogers Cadenhead makes sure that it isn't. "This Java programming stuff is a lot easier than it looks," he writes in the book's funny introduction, "I'm not supposed to tell you that, because there are thousands of programmers who have used their Java skills to get high-paying jobs in software development, internet programming, and e-commerce. The last thing any of them want is for their bosses to know that anyone who has persistence and a little free time can learn this language..."

Cadenhead keeps his explanations simple, so the reader never feels lost. Each chapter is very clear, yet they're short enough that he really can teach you Java in just 24 short hours. And yes, he sprinkles humor throughout the chapters, which keeps the whole book feeling lively. To illustrate how Java implements arithmetic, he defines a Java object named Elvis, representing "a fictional person whose weight loss and gain can be tracked with mathematical expressions..."

I tried nearly a dozen Java books to find one with the right "tone," and this is the one that's become my favorite. The chapters all go by fast, so it gets you "up and running" nice and quick. Einstein once said that you have to understand a topic deeply before you're able to explain it simply. Reading this book, I got the feeling that Rogers Cadenhead is a very intelligent man who is doing just that: He's cheerfully distilling Java down to its clear, simple essence.

And even though this book was originally written many years ago, the author still maintains its web site, where you can view sample code and possible solutions to the exercises at the end of each chapter. And remember, it's a lot cheaper now than a newer book would be, while still teaching you all the basics of the Java language. Since releasing this book, the author's released some new books about Java, which I'm also hoping to read. But that's really just a testament to how much I liked this book...

This book was simple and clear, concise and complete, and instead of being intimidating, it's fun. Each chapter ends with a good review summary, along with some useful "activities" you can use to practice what you've learned. And there's also funny multiple choice quizzes at the end of the chapter which review the biggest points, offering you some silly alternate choices that break the tension, and that might even help you remember some of the newer vocabulary words. I'd recommend this book if you're looking for a fun but intelligent read that makes Java seem clear and simple.
Agarus Agarus
I thought this book was okay. I'm learning Java at work right now, and have also taken a class in "C" (I bought the Teach Yourself C in 21 Days, also from Sams...).
I think, however, that Sams should write an "Introduction to Modern Programming" or something like that, a sort-of C, C++, Java "primer."
"if" Statements, and variables, and ints and Strings, etc., etc. are all relatively similar in C and its "offspring"--C++ and Java. Each of these books seems to start with chapter after chapter explaining variables and then the logic of loops, etc., which are all about the same thing for all three languages.
Rather than wasting pages and pages in each book, why not have a cheap 5- or 6-chapter book explaining the data types and loop structures so that the C and C++ and Java books can then actually discuss what makes their language different from the others, and how to more effectively use it to get done what you need to accomplish.
All-in-all, however, this book wasn't bad as a primer for people who want to learn Java. Just make sure you use Sun's on-line tutorial as well. Good luck!
*Nameless* *Nameless*
I picked this book up to expand on my C and C++ knowledge and learn the current (at the time) implementation of Java. Some information is presented very well, while other sections of the book just give a cursory explanation of the material and quickly move along. For example, the sections on using Swing to create a GUI was very detailed, while the section on responding to events from your GUI was not as clear. Complete-program examples are provided throughout the book, which is must better than just code snippets. The author does a good job of introducing references online where you can get help on your own. I really enjoyed the author's writing style, with just enough humor to keep things interesting. This book is fine for a "quick fix", but to really learn the language, I would recomment the Teach Yourself Java 2 in 21 Days book (4th edition), which this author co-wrote with Laura Lemay.
Silver Globol Silver Globol
I agree with a spotlight post that said the author skimmed over difficult areas and spent too much time on easy areas. I am a beginner but have some experience in JavaScript and VB, but I found myself ready to throw this book out the window and burn it at times. How to use boolean operators are not explained, threaded programs are not given enough detail, and the best part of the language, applets, are hardly mentioned throughout the book! I don't recommend this book to others.
Doath Doath
Holy Moly, I bought this book 13 years ago and just found it in my amazon account to review. Amazon keeps some good records! It was a good book. Does anyone even still use Java?
Quinthy Quinthy
Good book provides the information needed to help learn coding.