Analysis Patterns: Reusable Object Models (Addison-Wesley Object Technology Series) (英語) ハードカバー – 1996/10/9
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This innovative book recognizes the need within the object-oriented community for a book that goes beyond the tools and techniques of the typical methodology book. In Analysis Patterns: Reusable Object Models, Martin Fowler focuses on the end result of object-oriented analysis and design - the models themselves. He shares with you his wealth of object modeling experience and his keen eye for identifying repeating problems and transforming them into reusable models. Analysis Patterns provides a catalogue of patterns that have emerged in a wide range of domains including trading, measurement, accounting and organizational relationships. Recognizing that conceptual patterns cannot exist in isolation, the author also presents a series of "support patterns" that discuss how to turn conceptual models into software that in turn fits into an architecture for a large information system. Included in each pattern is the reasoning behind their design, rules for when they should and should not be used, and tips for implementation. The examples presented in this book comprise a cookbook of useful models and insight into the skill of reuse that will improve analysis, modeling and implementation.0201895420B07092001
Martin Fowler is an independent consultant who has applied objects to pressing business problems for more than a decade. He has consulted on systems in fields such as health care, financial trading, and corporate finance. His clients include Chrysler, Citibank, UK National Health Service, Andersen Consulting, and Netscape Communications. In addition, Fowler is a regular speaker on objects, the Unified Modeling Language, and patterns.
As two readings of <i>Design Patterns</i> took my OO knowledge from infancy to adolecence, <i>Analysis Patterns</i> will take you from adolecence to adulthood. Fowler's work does not put together patterns from the <i>Design Patterns</i> book, but takes its time to decompose actual application domain concepts to applicable object models. It will then be up to you to use your knowledge from <i>Design Patterns</i> to create mechanisms that support properly modeled business concepts as <i>Analysis Patterns</i> describes.
If you like OO modeling and design, but are wondering how better to apply your modeling concepts, Fowler's book is something you will definitely benefit from. However, make a pot of coffee per chapter-this book is very dense with concepts.
Fowler ends <i>Analysis Patterns</i> with some more easily read chapters on application design on a larger scale. You've heard of "n-tier," his discussion of the concepts of "n-tier" at the end of the book are possibly worth reading first.
After reading this book-and understanding it's motivations-you will never again be tempted to take "innocent" shortcuts in your application design. You will not be motivated to use "Strings" for "measurements" or "doubles" for "distances." You will look upon your peer's object designs either with a new understanding that they know that going the distance with their object model is worth it-and you won't demand they dumb down their design ever again-and you'll likewise gain intuition about where a simplistic business domain model is going to fail.
exciting journey through the pages, to understand how those guys know very well their domain, simplifying and making models that you can reuse in your own field and work.