- Tapa blanda: 174 páginas
- Editor: Packt Publishing (20 de marzo de 2015)
- Idioma: Inglés
- ISBN-10: 1784396273
- ISBN-13: 978-1784396275
- Valoración media de los clientes: Sé el primero en opinar sobre este producto
- Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº403.250 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros (Ver el Top 100 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros)
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Code-First Development with Entity Framework (Inglés) Tapa blanda – 20 mar 2015
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Reseña del editor
This book is intended for software developers with some prior experience with the Microsoft .NET framework who want to learn how to use Entity Framework. This book will get you up and running quickly, providing many examples that illustrate all the key concepts of Entity Framework.
Biografía del autor
Sergey Barskiy is an architect with Tyler Technologies. He lives in Atlanta, GA. He has been developing software for almost 20 years. Sergey is a Microsoft MVP. He holds these Microsoft certifications: MCPD, MCTS, MCSD for .NET, MCAD for .NET, MCDBA, and MCP. He has been working with Microsoft Technologies for over 15 years. He is a frequent speaker at various regional and national conferences, such as VS Live, DevLink, CodeStock, and Atlanta Code Camp, as well as local user groups. He is one of the organizers of Atlanta Code Camp. He authored articles for Code Magazine. Sergey Barskiy has been using Entity Framework since it was first released to the public. He has deployed a number of projects to production that used Entity Framework over the years. He has used the Code-First approach on a few different projects as well. Sergey has produced an online video training course for this technology. He has spoken on Entity Framework Code-First at a number of national and regional conferences and events. You can tweet to him at @SergeyBarskiy or e-mail him at email@example.com.
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Second question. What are you trying to say that wasn't said before? Microsoft technologies have extensive documentation; and EF is lucky to have "gold standard" author Julie Lerman. Why would a reader buy *your* book instead? Is it a tutorial that a reader will follow from beginning to end? Is it reference that the user will go to on a regular basis instead of Google to find answers? Is it covering some new features of a new version? Is it even going from simple to more complex? I am still puzzled.
On a related note - best tutorial books are famous for the applications that they build throughout the book. Nerd Dinner for .NET MVC; Geek Tours for Entity Framework, etc. You want to encourage readers to work independently - at least use Microsoft's sample AdventureWorks database.
Finally, a few idiosyncrasies. The author obviously had bad experience with DBAs - he feels a need to take gratuitous swipes at them. And having examples in both C# and VB.NET is distracting and serves no purpose than to inflate the book size.
So, if you enjoy Sergey's blog and presentations that he does in Atlanta area, consider this a "tip jar". But if you want to learn - or learn more - about EF - Lerman's books are in a different league.