UNDERSTANDING OBJECT-ORIENTED PROGRAMMING WITH JAVA BY TIMOTHY BUDD PDF

Packages of the Java API. Java Syntax Examples. Budd received his Bachelor of Arts degree in Mathematics and Computer Science from Western Washington University, and his masters and doctorate degrees in computer science from Yale University. His research interests include multi-paradigm programming languages, programming environments, compiler implementation and optimization techniques.

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About this title Timothy Budd, leading author, educator and researcher in the object-oriented programming community, provides a deep understanding of object-oriented programming and Java. Understanding Object-Oriented Programming with Java teaches readers why the Java language works the way it does, as opposed to many other books that focus on how Java works. Readers learn about the development decisions that went into making the Java language, and leave with a more sophisticated knowledge of Java and how it fits in the context of object-oriented programming.

Throughout the text, the focus remains on teaching readers to master the necessary object-oriented programming concepts. Budd explains to the reader in clear and simple terms the fundamental principles of object-oriented programming, illustrating these principles with extensive examples from the Java standard library.

In short, he thoughtfully created this book, not as a reference manual for the Java language, but as a tool for understanding Java and the object-oriented programming philosophy. Highlights: Provides several graduated example programs in Part II i. Includes extensive examples from the Java standard library so that readers can better understand the many design patterns found in the AWT, the multiple purposes for which inheritance is used in the standard classes, and more.

Discusses features of Java in Part V that are important for students to understand, but not necessarily notable for their object-oriented features.

Instructors have the flexibility to omit altogether, or introduce in parallel with earlier material. From the Inside Flap: There are many books on Java that teach you how to use the language, but few books that teach you why the language works in the way that it does. Many books help you learn the mechanics of Java programming; few books teach you the deeper issues that lie behind the programming syntax.

The goal of this book is to give the reader a fuller, more complete understanding of the philosophy behind Java, not just the mechanics of the language. Throughout the book these principles and practices are illustrated with exten-sive examples from the Java standard library. Here you can discover why the lack of an ordered container class in the standard library is not a simple omission, but is instead a re ection of a fundamental and deep property of the Java language.

In short, this book should not be considered a reference manual for the Java language, but rather a tool for understanding the Java philosophy. Structure of the Book The book is structured in five major sections: Part 1 is a general, language-independent introduction to the ideas that lie at the heart of the Java world.

The first major object-oriented concepts, those of classes, encapsulation, behavior, and responsibilities, will be introduced in this part and reinforced in Part 2. Here the student will be introduced to the idea that the solution to a problem can be structured as interactions among a community of agents. However, Chapter 3, on design, should in no way be avoided. In fact, I strongly encourage students to conduct at least one, if not several, design exercises using CRC cards, similar to the one presented here, even before they start to learn aspects of the Java programming language.

Part 2 introduces Java through several graduated example programs paradigms, in the original sense of the word. These examples lead the reader through successively more of the Java language, introducing new features as they are required for specific applications. This is not a systematic introduction to all of the Java language, but rather provides examples designed to motivate the need for mechanisms discussed in other parts of the text.

Part 3 discusses inheritance, the next major object-oriented concept that the student must master after learning about classes and objects.

Inheritance is a technique that is superficially obvious, but that possesses many subtle aspects that can trap the unwary programmer. The introduction of inheritance into a programming language has an impact on almost every other aspect of the lan-guage.

For this reason, students familiar with conventional non-object-oriented languages should pay careful attention to this part of the book. Part 4 discusses polymorphism, which is often an even subtler concept for the student to understand than inheritance.

Polymorphism is the mechanism through which much of the power and applicability of object-oriented tech-niques is manifest. Polymorphism is found in Java in many ways, as shown by the extensive examples studied in this part of the book. Part 5 discusses features of the Java world that are important for the student to understand, but not particularly notable for their object-oriented features. These items are separated from the remainder of the text so that they do not interrupt the ow of the narrative developed earlier in the book.

However, the features discussed are not as difficult as their late placement in the book might indicate. Obtaining the Source Source code for the case studies presented in the book can be accessed via the mechanism of anonymous ftp from the machine ftp. This directory is also used to maintain a number of other items, such as an errata list.

Requests for further information can be forwarded to the electronic mail address budd cs. Acknowledgments Invaluable advice was provided by the reviewers who examined an early draft of the book.

Richard Rinewalt, Texas Christian University. I would like to thank my editors at Addison-Wesley, Susan Hartman and Deborah Lafferty, who patiently and quietly suffered through countless delays and postponements. It is my sincere hope that they, as well as the reader, will find the result to have been worth the wait. From the Back Cover: Understanding Object-Oriented Programming with Java teaches readers why the Java language works the way it does, as opposed to many other books that focus on how Java works.

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Understanding object-oriented programming with Java

About this title Timothy Budd, leading author, educator and researcher in the object-oriented programming community, provides a deep understanding of object-oriented programming and Java. Understanding Object-Oriented Programming with Java teaches readers why the Java language works the way it does, as opposed to many other books that focus on how Java works. Readers learn about the development decisions that went into making the Java language, and leave with a more sophisticated knowledge of Java and how it fits in the context of object-oriented programming. Throughout the text, the focus remains on teaching readers to master the necessary object-oriented programming concepts. Budd explains to the reader in clear and simple terms the fundamental principles of object-oriented programming, illustrating these principles with extensive examples from the Java standard library.

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