Java: A Beginner's Guide, Seventh Edition (英語) ペーパーバック – 2017/10/9
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Up-to-Date, Essential Java Programming Skills―Made Easy!
Supplement for key JDK 10 new features available from book's Downloads & Resources page at OraclePressBooks.com.
Fully updated for Java Platform, Standard Edition 9 (Java SE 9), Java: A Beginner’s Guide, Seventh Edition, gets you started programming in Java right away. Bestselling programming author Herb Schildt begins with the basics, such as how to create, compile, and run a Java program. He then moves on to the keywords, syntax, and constructs that form the core of the Java language. The book also covers some of Java’s more advanced features, including multithreaded programming, generics, lambda expressions, Swing, and JavaFX. This practical Oracle Press guide features details on Java SE 9’s innovative new module system, and, as an added bonus, it includes an introduction to JShell, Java’s new interactive programming tool.
Designed for Easy Learning:
• Key Skills and Concepts―Chapter-opening lists of specific skills covered in the chapter
• Ask the Expert―Q&A sections filled with bonus information and helpful tips
• Try This―Hands-on exercises that show you how to apply your skills
• Self Tests―End-of-chapter quizzes to reinforce your skills
• Annotated Syntax―Example code with commentary that describes the programming techniques being illustrated
Herbert Schildt is one of the world’s leading programming authors and has written extensively on Java, C, C++, and C#. His books have sold millions of copies worldwide. Herb’s acclaimed books include Java: The Complete Reference, Java: A Beginner's Guide, C: The Complete Reference, C++: The Complete Reference and C#: The Complete Reference.
Learning with the command line really gives you a fantastic grasp of the language, but it makes the process of learning much more difficult. With GUI being the norm and with so many IDEs out there, I am not sure why Oracle chose to go with a command-line only book. The book is all about reading and practice...which is great. But we really do not have many visual examples...again...because of command line. I am returning my copy to find another that makes learning Java a bit less daunting.