- Tapa blanda: 194 páginas
- Editor: O'Reilly Media; Edición: 1 (21 de julio de 2012)
- Idioma: Inglés
- ISBN-10: 1449302440
- ISBN-13: 978-1449302443
- Valoración media de los clientes: 1 opinión de cliente
Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon:
nº160.308 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros (Ver el Top 100 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros)
- n.° 2988 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros > Informática, internet y medios digitales > Programación y desarrollo de software
- n.° 3475 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros > Economía y empresa > Industria y sectores económicos
- n.° 10284 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros > Economía y empresa > Empresa, estrategia y gestión
- Ver el Índice completo
Team Geek: A Software Developer's Guide to Working Well with Others (Inglés) Tapa blanda – 21 jul 2012
Hay una nueva edición de este producto:
Los clientes que compraron este producto también compraron
Descripción del producto
Reseña del editor
In a perfect world, software engineers who produce the best code are the most successful. But in our perfectly messy world, success also depends on how you work with people to get your job done.
In this highly entertaining book, Brian Fitzpatrick and Ben Collins-Sussman cover basic patterns and anti-patterns for working with other people, teams, and users while trying to develop software. This is valuable information from two respected software engineers whose popular series of talks—including "Working with Poisonous People"—has attracted hundreds of thousands of followers.
Writing software is a team sport, and human factors have as much influence on the outcome as technical factors. Even if you’ve spent decades learning the technical side of programming, this book teaches you about the often-overlooked human component. By learning to collaborate and investing in the "soft skills" of software engineering, you can have a much greater impact for the same amount of effort.
Team Geek was named as a Finalist in the 2013 Jolt Awards from Dr. Dobb's Journal. The publication's panel of judges chose five notable books, published during a 12-month period ending June 30, that every serious programmer should read.
Biografía del autor
Brian Fitzpatrick leads Google's Data Liberation Front and Transparency Engineering teams and has previously led Google's Project Hosting and Google Affiliate Network teams. He cofounded Google's Chicago engineering office and serves as both thought leader and internal advisor for Google's open data efforts.
Ben Collins-Sussman, one of the founding developers of the Subversion version control system, led Google's Project Hosting team, and now manages the engineering team for the Google Affiliate Network. He cofounded Google's engineering office in Chicago and ported Subversion to Google's Bigtable platform.
No es necesario ningún dispositivo Kindle. Descárgate una de las apps de Kindle gratuitas para comenzar a leer libros Kindle en tu smartphone, tablet u ordenador.
Obtén la app gratuita:
Detalles del producto
Si eres el vendedor de este producto, ¿te gustaría sugerir ciertos cambios a través del servicio de atención al vendedor?
Opiniones de clientes
Principales opiniones de clientes
Ha surgido un problema al filtrar las opiniones justo en este momento. Vuelva a intentarlo en otro momento.
The authors really know what they are talking about and there is no exaggeration happening in the book, just a very nice steady flow of info coming in and everything is being told in such a way which takes you on a journey and in the end you just close the book and start clapping with your hands giving the authors an firm applause for what they've accomplished with this book
Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com
Weaknesses: Much advice is based on utopic premises, i.e., oriented towards large open source projects or Google (where candidates with dysfunctional team culture are theoretically weeded out during job interviews). It would be good if there was more realistic advice that applies to the 99% other software companies, e.g., where customers are government, military, etc. and companies are small businesses operating outside of silicon valley without the biggest talent pool.
I would recommend this book to pretty much any one but more so to software developers. It's a good refresher on how to deal with common problems within software teams and how to participate in or lead a solid, lean software development team.
The books had some great points but I often thought that most of the advice and anecdotes were based on common sense. This is why I gave it four stars.
There are a lot of common sense things contained in here, however, because of the personality types that gravitate towards IT/software it sometimes feels like we live in a different world and normal rules don't apply. It commonly feels like if we wait long enough, since most of us are non-confrontational, our social infractions will fix themselves or go away. That's rarely true and can eventually lead to unsatisfying work (and who wants that?) and burnt bridges.
Being a person that loves my career cocoon I've created in development, I found the section that urges the reader to break out towards leadership - a swift kick in the pants. It might take more planning, but I see value in their argument, "Your career is in your hands".
These tips help getting along in any walk of life. I am just glad they came from the perspective of seasoned software pros whom I can empathize with.
The co-authors coalesce decades of experience into one major theme (humility, respect, trust) supported by a number of useful and interesting stories. It's directly helpful for software engineers and indirectly helpful for any field that requires both deep individual expertise and uncommon teamwork.