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Books > Computers & Technology > Programming > Software Design, Testing & Engineering > Object-Oriented Design > 0131428489
  1. UML for Java¿ Programmers
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  2. UML for Java¿ Programmers

    [0131428489]
    Delivery: 10-20 Working Days
    Customer Ratings (13 reviews)
    Price R1197.00

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Additional Information

UML is a graphical notation for drawing diagrams of software concepts. This handbook takes a very pragmatic view of UML providing guidance with a realistic perspective that can be applied immediately.

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Specifications

Country
USA
Author
Robert C. Martin
Binding
Paperback
EAN
9780131428485
ISBN
0131428489
Label
Prentice Hall
Manufacturer
Prentice Hall
MPN
illustrations
NumberOfItems
1
NumberOfPages
288
PartNumber
illustrations
PublicationDate
2003-06-06
Publisher
Prentice Hall
ReleaseDate
2003-05-27
Studio
Prentice Hall
Most Helpful Customer Reviews

This book could have easily been titled, "Bob Martin hates UML". Actually, that it isn't quite fair. Only the first part should have that title. The second section should be named, "UML is boring so let's design an object oriented coffee pot". The last section could be titled, "I don't have anything else to say so let me pad the book with 50 pages of Java code".
As far as UML goes, the book covers five diagrams. The author's advice can be summed up as "don't use UML except on the back of a napkin that you immediately throw away". Use cases are reduced to four pages and he advises against getting any real details. He likes sequence diagrams as long as they are so trivial that they impart no real information. He gives an example of a "too complex" diagram that in half of a page clearly and simply shows the inter-relationship between six classes. Trying to understand this same relationship with code could take hours.
The... Read more
I just led a study group of 15 people reading this book. The book is very down-to-earth with a lot of practical advice for how a group of programmers can effectively use UML to aid in communication of ideas across a team.

It only covers 5 of the 11 or so UML diagram types, but it covers the ones that will really be used by java programmers day-to-day, in design documents, whiteboards, etc. For each it talks about real world, practical approaches on how to use them to communicate ideas.

Bob Martin is an 'Agile' guy, and it really comes across in this book. A lot of his arguments come down to "A lot of the pomp and circumstance surrounding UML is pretty useless, except when it isn't", and while he tries to instill when that will be, that kind of knowledge reaslly only comes with experience. He also advocates that the diagrams should be 'lightweight enough to be thrown away', which is an opinion that can rub a lot of people the wrong way, is a very valid... Read more
Before you buy this book, consider your career, what's happening in technology. The advice this book offers is from a programmer-only point of view that may work quite well for small programmer teams, but not scale in the world I'm in--namely aerospace with complex comm protocols, embedded systems, multi-million lines of code for ground systems, hundreds of programmers, testers etc. Many of the premises the book is based on are not true. 1. The long pole in the tent is not the programming but the maintenance. It's when Uncle Bob has long left and the poor guy who has to fix the bugs left behind. Although Bob, who advocates throwing out UML regularly, can recall the key diagrams from 5 years ago, that certainly does my project little good. The architecture begins to rot because of incompleteness. 2. Uncle Bob and most other hacker-oriented programmers think UML is only for communicating to other people. Thus those who demand precision and detail are seen as UML police, creating a... Read more
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