- Tapa blanda: 224 páginas
- Editor: Marco Tabini & Associates, Inc (21 de enero de 2008)
- Idioma: Inglés
- ISBN-10: 0973862157
- ISBN-13: 978-0973862157
- Valoración media de los clientes: Sé el primero en opinar sobre este producto
- Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº1.360.536 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros (Ver el Top 100 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros)
Php|architect's Guide to Programming with Zend Framework (Inglés) Tapa blanda – 21 ene 2008
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Reseña del editor
Learn to master the secrets of the Zend Framework with this new book from phparchitect's popular Nanobook series! Written by Zend DevZone editor and well-known PHP expert Cal Evans, phparchitect's Guide to Programming with Zend Framework helps you understand the Zend Framework through a detailed roadmap into its features and functionality. This book covers much of the primary functionality offered by the Zend Framework, and works well both as a thorough introduction to its use and as a reference for higher-level tasks. The table of contents includes: - Getting started - The Model - The Controller - The View - Data access - Web services - Authorizations - Exceptions and error management - Rich Internet Applications - Hacking the framework: secret classes and advanced functionality - Framework internals - Tips & tricks - The new Zend_Layout classes With a rich, example-driven style and the trademark no-fluff approach to professional content, phparchitect's Guide to Programming with the Zend Framework belongs in your book collection!
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Discussion of the flexibility provided by the Zend Framework in comparison to other PHP frameworks is missing. I also think more references to generally accepted MVC design best practices should have been included.
The Model chapter gets off to a good start describing conventional thought on data modeling in MVC but the rest of the chapter doesn't support the introduction. I did find the Data Access chapter helpful and appreciated the mention of Data Profiling.
Until more ZF titles are available, I recommend reviewing the Zend Framework documentation and available blog posts.
The book is very good for unexperienced Zend Framework developers or people that want to learn it.
Don't let me confuse you, no way you'll be able to understand some of the features discussed in this book if you do not have at least some basic experience with PHP!
The book is like a short tutorial explaining the author's view and preffered best practices. I agree with other reviewers that the Web Services chapters are maybe a little too well represented and maybe other things could have been written in the book like more in-depth Exceptions, the Zend Registry, the ACL, Zend Config and many more.
Also I don't agree with the authors opinion that you should stay clear of modules.
Overall it's a good read for 2-3 days and if you're starting out in the Zend Framework you can get this book.
Do not expect that you'll be able to use this book as a reference guide.
For that try the Zend Framework manual at [...] and I'd also get this book: Zend Framework in Action.
Always have fun !
I ignored the advice of others here and ordered this book anyway, mainly because it's the only book in print on the subject. It sucks...bad.
I got the book this afternoon and had the RMA paperwork filed before bedtime. No thanks.
Super thin on information, and it's not even basic of information. Lets skim the surface of some pretty important concepts and libraries, shall we? At least thats how it felt to me.
The database chapter was the final straw for me. You're introduced to the basic db library then promptly directed to the online documentation for all the REAL db libraries that likely even the most trivial of web apps would require.
Good job Nanobooks on being first to market, but don't pat yourselves on the back too soon. You may have hurt ZF more than you're helping it with this book.
If you want a better (albeit not perfect) introduction to the Zend Framework then go check out Mannings Early Access Program and download 'Zend Framework in Action' (or pre-order here). A lot better footing after reading that plus some time spent with the ZF online docs.
Also when showing you the code example the author doesn't give the file name that you are looking at. So you will be looking at code and you dont know if you are looking at Controller code model or view code ( although view code usually has a lot of print( echo ) statements )
If given the chance to do it again. I would not buy this book.
I believe for somebody who is already familiar with ZF at an intermediate level, this book may provide some tricks or techniques you hadn't thought of, but would annoy any advanced user and confuse a beginner.