Ted Neward

Ted Neward


Android Training - Full Day
Architectural Kata Workshop
Busy Developer's Guide to CouchDB
Busy Developer's Guide to Iconoclasm
Busy Java Developer's Guide to Advanced Collections
Busy Java Developer's Guide to Android: Basics
Busy Java Developer's Guide to Android: Persistence
Busy Java Developer's Guide to Game Design
Busy Java Developer's Guide to Games
Busy Java Developer's Guide to Guava
Busy Java Developer's Guide to Java 7
Busy Java Developer's Guide to MongoDB
Busy Java Developer's Guide to Multi-Paradigm Design
Busy Java Developer's Guide to Physics Engines
Design Kata Workshop
Pragmatic Architecture
The Busy Java Developer's Guide to Akka
The Busy Java Developer's Guide to ClassLoaders
The Busy Java Developer's Guide to Collections
The Busy Java Developer's Guide to ECMA (Java) Script
The Busy Java Developer's Guide to ECMAScript: Patterns
The Busy Java Developer's Guide to Functional Java
The Busy Java Developer's Guide to Scala: Actors
The Busy Java Developer's Guide to Scala: Basics
The Busy Java Developer's Guide to Scala: Functions
The Busy Java Developer's Guide to Scala: Objects
The Busy Java Developer's Guide to Scala: Patterns
The Busy Java Developer's Guide to Scala: Scala + Services
The Busy Java Developer's Guide to Scala: Thinking


Professional F# 2.0

This is a book on the F# programming language.

On the surface of things, that is an intuitively obvious statement, given the title of this book. However, despite the apparent redundancy in saying it aloud, the sentence above elegantly describes what this book is about: The authors are not attempting to teach developers how to accomplish tasks from other languages in this one, nor are they attempting to evangelize the language or its feature set or its use "over" other languages. They assume that you are considering this book because you have an interest in learning the F# language: its syntax, its semantics, its pros and cons, and its use in concert with other parts of the .NET ecosystem.

The intended reader is a .NET developer, familiar with at least one of the programming languages in the .NET ecosystem. That language might be C# or Visual Basic, or perhaps C++/CLI, IronPython or IronRuby.

Effective Enterprise Java

"With this book, Ted Neward helps you make the leap from being a good Java enterprise developer to a great developer!"
—John Crupi, Sun Distinguished Engineer coauthor, Core J2EE Patterns

If you want to build better Java enterprise applications and work more efficiently, look no further. Inside, you will find an accessible guide to the nuances of Java 2 Platform, Enterprise Edition (J2EE) development. Learn how to:

  • Use in-process or local storage to avoid the network, see item 44
  • Set lower isolation levels for better transactional throughput, see item 35
  • Use Web services for open integration, see item 22
  • Consider your lookup carefully, see item 16
  • Pre-generate content to minimize processing, see item 55
  • Utilize role-based authorization, see item 63
  • Be robust in the face of failure, see item 7
  • Employ independent JREs for side-by-side versioning, see item 69

Ted Neward provides you with 75 easily digestible tips that will help you master J2EE development on a systemic and architectural level. His panoramic look at the good, the bad, and the ugly aspects of J2EE development will address your most pressing concerns. Learn how to design your enterprise systems so they adapt to future demands. Improve the efficiency of your code without compromising its correctness. Discover how to implement sophisticated functionality that is not directly supported by the language or platform. After reading Effective Enterprise Java , you will know how to design and implement better, more scalable enterprise-scope Java software systems.

C # in a Nutshell, Second Edition

C# in a Nutshell was inevitable, much like the dawn or your liability for income tax. As the C# language has gathered speed--it's one of the languages that Microsoft encourages you to use for .NET development--its users have anticipated the release of an authoritative reference for the language and its key APIs. That's what this book is: a reference, meant to give you a few chapters on basic structure and syntax before launching into categorized and alphabetized listings of classes and their members. It's sufficiently well written and organized that, given experience with other distributed application environments and some knowledge of .NET, you could learn the language from this book alone. However, this is not a tutorial for people new to Microsoft programming, or new to network computing.

The syntax guide is clear and concise, with brief statements of what operators, data structures, and syntax elements are for. There also are examples (both generic and with illustrative data) in this section. The API reference is organized by namespace (System, System.Collections, System.Reflection, System.Xml, and so on), with each section containing an alphabetical list of members. Each listing includes syntax guides to the element's constructors, methods, and properties, as well as a hierarchy statement and lists of other classes from which instances of the current member is returned and to which it is passed. Don't look for examples in the API reference, but the author's prose statements of what classes are for should help you along the way to a working application. --David Wall

Topics covered: The key System namespaces of the C# programming language and their most important members, covered in API reference format. Sections deal with (among others) System, System.Collections, System.Net, System.Net.Sockets, System.Runtime.Interopservices, and System.Xml. There's also a syntax guide and references to regular expressions and data marshaling in the C# language.

Shared Source CLI Essentials

Microsoft's Shared Source CLI (code-named "Rotor") is the publicly available implementation of the ECMA Common Language Infrastructure (CLI) and the ECMA C# language specification. Loaded with three million lines of source code, it presents a wealth of programming language technology that targets developers interested in the internal workings of the Microsoft .NET Framework, academics working with advanced compiler technology, and people developing their own CLI implementations. The CLI, at its heart, is an approach to building software that enables code from many independent sources to co-exist and interoperate safely.Shared Source CLI Essentials is a companion guide to Rotor's code. This concise and insightful volume provides a road map for anyone wishing to navigate, understand, or alter the Shared Source CLI code. This book illustrates the design principles used in the CLI standard and discusses the complexities involved when building virtual machines. Included with the book is a CD-ROM that contains all the source code and files.After introducing the CLI, its core concepts, and the Shared Source CLI implementation, Shared Source CLI Essentials covers these topics:

  • The CLI type system
  • Component packaging and assemblies
  • Type loading and JIT Compilation
  • Managed code and the execution engine
  • Garbage collection and memory management
  • The Platform Adaptation Layer (PAL): a portability layer for Win32®, Mac OS® X, and FreeBSD
Written by members of the core Microsoft® team that designed the .NET Framework, Shared Source CLI Essentials is for anyone who wants a deeper understanding of what goes on under the hood of the .NET runtime and the ECMA CLI. Advanced .NET programmers, researchers, the academic community, and CLI implementers who have asked hard questions about the .NET Framework will find that this behind-the-scenes look at the .NET nucleus provides them with excellent resources from which they can extract answers.

Server-Based Java Programming

Demonstrates how to take full advantage of Java's power on servers by using current technologies such as Java Servlets, Java Web server, and JNDI.