- Encuadernación libro de texto: 221 páginas
- Editor: Prentice Hall; Edición: Har/Cdr (15 de junio de 1999)
- Colección: Java Series
- Idioma: Inglés
- ISBN-10: 013011510X
- ISBN-13: 978-0130115102
- Valoración media de los clientes: Sé el primero en opinar sobre este producto
- Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº839.439 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros (Ver el Top 100 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros)
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Java Modeling In Color With UML: Enterprise Components and Process (Java Series) (Inglés) Encuadernación libro de texto – 15 jun 1999
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Reseña del editor
This is the first book to teach software design in color. Peter Coad and his co-authors use four colors to represent four "archetypes": forms that appear repeatedly in effective component and object models. Given a color, you'll know the kind of attributes, links, methods, and interactions that class is likely to have. Using these color "building blocks," you can build better models for any business. Coad's team plugs these archetypes into a 12-class domain-neutral component that reflects his unparalleled modeling experience. The book delivers 47 ready-to-use, domain-specific components, each designed to help you build better models and apps. Finally, the authors introduce Feature-Driven Development, a new process for getting the most out of Java modeling and development. It's like having Peter Coad at your side, guiding you towards more effective design!
Biografía del autor
Peter Coad is one of the world's most experienced model-builders, having created hundreds of models in nearly every industry. His company, Object International, delivers workshops, mentoring, and software. >Eric Lefebvre has spent many years developing enterprise-wide generic models, and developing methods, techniques, and tools for reusing them. He is Director of Research at Progestic Software in Montreal, Canada. Jeff De Luca's IT consulting practice, Nebulon Pty Ltd., specializes in enterprise-wide and system-wide architecture and Java development.
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The techniques taught in this book apply to any developer using an object oriented language, regardless of whether or not you're using UML. With the popularity of Eric Evans' Domain Driven Design many developers are taking a domain-first approach to designing their application. JMCU teaches the reader how to approach domain modeling and gain insight into a domain that may not be obvious at first by leveraging the four archetypes. As an added bonus, the authors provide a catalog of domain models that can be used as starter templates for your own domain modeling adventures.
If you get the 30 day eval of Together/J and you work through understanding the DNC and color, you'll pass into another dimension from which you will not readily want to return. Plain white UML is dimensionless to me now.
All that said, I gave the book a 4 because it really needs an update. The FDD (feature driven development) methodology is not really interesting or appropriate anymore, I think. In the new massively interconnected, distributed component world, features are not what its about anymore, unless you're developing a word processor. Also, the archetypes are based on a non-EJB approach that will change if distributed computing is applied to it, quite significantly. Still this is an important book and combined w/TogetherSoft's tool it's perhaps the best design/UML teaching combo available. There aren't enough books out there that have models for real things in them. This does that and a lot more.