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Android Application Development ペーパーバック – 2009/5/1
Rick Rogers has been a professional embedded software engineer and software marketing manager for over 30 years. He has focused on mobile application software for the past 8 years, developing mobile software and strategic mobile engineering and marketing plans for companies such as Compaq, Intel, and Marvell Semiconductor.
John Lombardo has been working with Linux since version 0.9. His first book, Embedded Linux, was published in 2001. Since then he's worked on several embedded products, including phones and routers. John holds a BS in Computer Science and is working on his MBA.
Zigurd Mednieks is Chief User Interface Architect at D2 Technologies, a leading provider of IP communications technology, and is a consultant and advisor to companies in the field of embedded user interfaces. He has held senior management positions at companies making mobile games, communications equipment, and computer telephony applications, and has written and contributed to books on programming and communications technology.
Blake Meike has more than 10 years of experience with Java. He has developed applications using most of the GUI toolkits and several of the Java mobile device platforms. He likes Android a lot.
- 出版社 : Oreilly & Associates Inc; 第1版 (2009/5/1)
- 発売日 : 2009/5/1
- 言語 : 英語
- ペーパーバック : 318ページ
- ISBN-10 : 0596521472
- ISBN-13 : 978-0596521479
- 寸法 : 17.78 x 1.73 x 23.34 cm
I was very disappointed by the fact that the author(s) decided to explain over and over again how to use Eclipse (most definitely not the premier development environment as stated in the book). Even acronyms such as CRUD and the principles behind them are explain over and over again, then when faced with some rather simple code with an obvious intention the author sees fit to explain it once again.
The previous one from O'Reilly was just "nothing".
But I guess this is normal: Android is still a new and growing technology.
Secondly there is no difference in this book than looking up online help and reading android documentation. Why would I waste money on a book.
This book is also not very well organized to have a good learning experience. To me it looks like a blob. So far Hello, Android: Introducing Google's Mobile Development Platform has proven to be the best Android book out there.
Also I was expecting more 1.5 coverage in this book since it was released after Android 1.5 SDK was available.
Whenever I read a technical book on a new language or new platform, there are five specific things I look for:
1. Does the book contain a short, clear introduction that gives a little bit of history on the subject matter and states the purpose and intent of the book?
2. Does the book quickly present me with the ubiquitous "Hello World" example so that I'm immediately gratified, producing my first working program?
3. Does each chapter contain a summary? I like to read the summary first so that I know what knowledge I will gain from the chapter.
4. Does the content and knowledge contained in each chapter build on the content and knowledge gained from previous chapters?
5. Is the attention to detail in each chapter sufficient enough that I have truly gained some information that will allow me to be immediately productive in the subject matter?
If you look for these things in this book, you will find them in spades.
If you're looking for a book that will help you thoroughly understand the ins and outs of the android platform, you will want this book in your arsenal.
If one takes the time to read this book in its entirety, you will most likely become very proficient and comfortable writing android applications. This book will then become an excellent reference manual that you may refer to often.