Adaptive Code Via C#
Author: Gary McLean Hall
Publisher: Pearson Education
Your process may be agile, but are you building agility directly into the code base? This book teaches .NET programmers how to give code the flexibility to adapt to changing requirements and customer demands by applying cutting-edge techniques, including SOLID principles, design patterns, and other industry best practices. Understand why composition is preferable to inheritance and how flexible the interface really can be Gain deep knowledge of key design patterns and anti-patterns, when to apply them, and how to give their code agility Bridge the gap between the theory behind SOLID principles, design patterns, and industry best practices by pragmatically solving real-world problems Get code samples written in upcoming version of Microsoft Visual C# Topics include: Agile with Scrum process; dependencies and layering; the interface; patterns and anti-patterns; introduction to SOLID principles, including open/closed and dependency interjection; and using application templates
Adaptive Code via C#
Author: Gary McLean Hall
Publisher: Microsoft Press
Agile coding with design patterns and SOLID principles As every developer knows, requirements are subject to change. But when you build adaptability into your code, you can respond to change more easily and avoid disruptive rework. Focusing on Agile programming, this book describes the best practices, principles, and patterns that enable you to create flexible, adaptive code--and deliver better business value. Expert guidance to bridge the gap between theory and practice Get grounded in Scrum: artifacts, roles, metrics, phases Organize and manage architectural dependencies Review best practices for patterns and anti-patterns Master SOLID principles: single-responsibility, open/closed, Liskov substitution Manage the versatility of interfaces for adaptive code Perform unit testing and refactoring in tandem See how delegation and abstraction impact code adaptability Learn best ways to implement dependency interjection Apply what you learn to a pragmatic, agile coding project Get code samples at: http://github.com/garymclean/AdaptiveCode
Author: Gary McLean Hall
Publisher: Microsoft Press
Write code that can adapt to changes. By applying this book’s principles, you can create code that accommodates new requirements and unforeseen scenarios without significant rewrites. Gary McLean Hall describes Agile best practices, principles, and patterns for designing and writing code that can evolve more quickly and easily, with fewer errors, because it doesn’t impede change. Now revised, updated, and expanded, Adaptive Code, Second Edition adds indispensable practical insights on Kanban, dependency inversion, and creating reusable abstractions. Drawing on over a decade of Agile consulting and development experience, McLean Hall has updated his best-seller with deeper coverage of unit testing, refactoring, pure dependency injection, and more. Master powerful new ways to: • Write code that enables and complements Scrum, Kanban, or any other Agile framework • Develop code that can survive major changes in requirements • Plan for adaptability by using dependencies, layering, interfaces, and design patterns • Perform unit testing and refactoring in tandem, gaining more value from both • Use the “golden master” technique to make legacy code adaptive • Build SOLID code with single-responsibility, open/closed, and Liskov substitution principles • Create smaller interfaces to support more-diverse client and architectural needs • Leverage dependency injection best practices to improve code adaptability • Apply dependency inversion with the Stairway pattern, and avoid related anti-patterns About You This book is for programmers of all skill levels seeking more-practical insight into design patterns, SOLID principles, unit testing, refactoring, and related topics. Most readers will have programmed in C#, Java, C++, or similar object-oriented languages, and will be familiar with core procedural programming techniques.
With the award-winning book Agile Software Development: Principles, Patterns, and Practices, Robert C. Martin helped bring Agile principles to tens of thousands of Java and C++ programmers. Now .NET programmers have a definitive guide to agile methods with this completely updated volume from Robert C. Martin and Micah Martin, Agile Principles, Patterns, and Practices in C#. This book presents a series of case studies illustrating the fundamentals of Agile development and Agile design, and moves quickly from UML models to real C# code. The introductory chapters lay out the basics of the agile movement, while the later chapters show proven techniques in action. The book includes many source code examples that are also available for download from the authors’ Web site. Readers will come away from this book understanding Agile principles, and the fourteen practices of Extreme Programming Spiking, splitting, velocity, and planning iterations and releases Test-driven development, test-first design, and acceptance testing Refactoring with unit testing Pair programming Agile design and design smells The five types of UML diagrams and how to use them effectively Object-oriented package design and design patterns How to put all of it together for a real-world project Whether you are a C# programmer or a Visual Basic or Java programmer learning C#, a software development manager, or a business analyst, Agile Principles, Patterns, and Practices in C# is the first book you should read to understand agile software and how it applies to programming in the .NET Framework.
Once you've learned the fundamentals of C#, understanding Design Patterns is essential for writing clear, concise and effective code. This book gives you a step-by-step guide to object-oriented development, using tried and trusted techniques. The examples have been kept simple, enabling you to concentrate on understanding the concepts and application of each pattern. All examples have been designed around a common theme, making it easier to see how they relate to each other and how you can adapt them to your applications. While the book assumes a basic knowledge of C# you don't need to be a guru. This book is perfect for the programmer wishing to take their skills to the next level, and feel confident about using C# in real applications. Coverage includes all 23 of the patterns from the "Gang of Four" work, additional patterns including Model-View-Controller, and simple UML diagrams.
Design patterns are time-tested solutions to recurring problems, letting the designer build programs on solutions that have already proved effective Provides developers with more than a dozen ASP.NET examples showing standard design patterns and how using them helpsbuild a richer understanding of ASP.NET architecture, as well as better ASP.NET applications Builds a solid understanding of ASP.NET architecture that can be used over and over again in many projects Covers ASP.NET code to implement many standard patterns including Model-View-Controller (MVC), ETL, Master-Master Snapshot, Master-Slave-Snapshot, Façade, Singleton, Factory, Single Access Point, Roles, Limited View, observer, page controller, common communication patterns, and more
A software architect’s digest of core practices, pragmatically applied Designing effective architecture is your best strategy for managing project complexity–and improving your results. But the principles and practices of software architecting–what the authors call the “science of hard decisions”–have been evolving for cloud, mobile, and other shifts. Now fully revised and updated, this book shares the knowledge and real-world perspectives that enable you to design for success–and deliver more successful solutions. In this fully updated Second Edition, you will: Learn how only a deep understanding of domain can lead to appropriate architecture Examine domain-driven design in both theory and implementation Shift your approach to code first, model later–including multilayer architecture Capture the benefits of prioritizing software maintainability See how readability, testability, and extensibility lead to code quality Take a user experience (UX) first approach, rather than designing for data Review patterns for organizing business logic Use event sourcing and CQRS together to model complex business domains more effectively Delve inside the persistence layer, including patterns and implementation.
Take performance to the next level!
This book does not just teach you how the CLR works---it teaches you exactly what you need to do now to obtain the best performance today. It will expertly guide you through the nuts and bolts of extreme performance optimization in .NET, complete with in-depth examinations of CLR functionality, free tool recommendations and tutorials, useful anecdotes, and step-by-step guides to measure and improve performance.
This second edition incorporates the advances and improvements in .NET over the last few years, as well as greatly expanded coverage of tools, more topics, more tutorials, more tips, and improvements throughout the entire book.
New in the 2nd Edition:
- 50% increase in content!
- New examples, code samples, and diagrams throughout entire book
- More ways to analyze the heap and find memory problems
- More tool coverage, including expanded usage of Visual Studio
- More benchmarking
- New GC configuration options
- Code warmup techniques
- New .NET features such as ref-returns, value tuples, SIMD, and more
- More detailed analysis of LINQ
- Tips for high-level feature areas such as ASP.NET, ADO.NET, and WPF
Also find expanded coverage and discover new tips and tricks for:
- Profiling with multiple tools to quickly find problem areas
- Detailed description of the garbage collector, how to optimize your code for it, and how to diagnose difficult memory-related issues
- How to analyze JIT and diagnose warmup problems
- Effective use of the Task Parallel Library to maximize throughput
- Which .NET features and APIs to use and which to avoid
- Instrument your program with performance counters and ETW events
- Use the latest and greatest .NET features
- Build a performance-minded team
- ...and so much more
Design Patterns in Java
Author: Steven John Metsker, William C. Wake
Publisher: Addison-Wesley Professional
Design Patterns in Java™ gives you the hands-on practice and deep insight you need to fully leverage the significant power of design patterns in any Java software project. The perfect complement to the classic Design Patterns, this learn-by-doing workbook applies the latest Java features and best practices to all of the original 23 patterns identified in that groundbreaking text. Drawing on their extensive experience as Java instructors and programmers, Steve Metsker and Bill Wake illuminate each pattern with real Java programs, clear UML diagrams, and compelling exercises. You'll move quickly from theory to application–learning how to improve new code and refactor existing code for simplicity, manageability, and performance. Coverage includes Using Adapter to provide consistent interfaces to clients Using Facade to simplify the use of reusable toolkits Understanding the role of Bridge in Java database connectivity The Observer pattern, Model-View-Controller, and GUI behavior Java Remote Method Invocation (RMI) and the Proxy pattern Streamlining designs using the Chain of Responsibility pattern Using patterns to go beyond Java's built-in constructor features Implementing Undo capabilities with Memento Using the State pattern to manage state more cleanly and simply Optimizing existing codebases with extension patterns Providing thread-safe iteration with the Iterator pattern Using Visitor to define new operations without changing hierarchy classes If you're a Java programmer wanting to save time while writing better code, this book's techniques, tips, and clear explanations and examples will help you harness the power of patterns to improve every program you write, design, or maintain. All source code is available for download at http://www.oozinoz.com.
Dependency Injection in .net
Author: Mark Seemann, Steven van Deursen
Publisher: Pearson Professional
Dependency Injection has become one of the most dominant practices in the past decade, and it's now required knowledge for .NET developers. Dependency Injection in .NET, Second Edition teaches readers to use Dependency Injection to reduce hard-coded dependencies between application components. Readers will dive into thoroughly-explained examples and develop a foundation they can apply to any of the many DI libraries for .NET and .NET Core. Purchase of the print book includes a free eBook in PDF, Kindle, and ePub formats from Manning Publications.
Author: William C. Wake
Publisher: Addison-Wesley Professional
& Most software practitioners deal with inherited code; this book teaches them how to optimize it & & Workbook approach facilitates the learning process & & Helps you identify where problems in a software application exist or are likely to exist
Professional Test Driven Development with C*: --
Have you ever felt frustrated working with someone else’s code? Difficult-to-maintain source code is a big problem in software development today, leading to costly delays and defects. Be part of the solution. With this practical book, you’ll learn 10 easy-to-follow guidelines for delivering Java software that’s easy to maintain and adapt. These guidelines have been derived from analyzing hundreds of real-world systems. Written by consultants from the Software Improvement Group (SIG), this book provides clear and concise explanations, with advice for turning the guidelines into practice. Examples for this edition are written in Java, while our companion C# book provides workable examples in that language. Write short units of code: limit the length of methods and constructors Write simple units of code: limit the number of branch points per method Write code once, rather than risk copying buggy code Keep unit interfaces small by extracting parameters into objects Separate concerns to avoid building large classes Couple architecture components loosely Balance the number and size of top-level components in your code Keep your codebase as small as possible Automate tests for your codebase Write clean code, avoiding "code smells" that indicate deeper problems