Thinking in Java

Front Cover
Prentice Hall, 2003 - Computers - 1119 pages
36 Reviews
-- New chapters cover JSPs and Servlets, EJBs, XML, Web Services and more.

-- CD-ROM includes all code examples and an electronic copy of the book.

Thinking in Java, Third Edition is the much-anticipated revision of Bruce Eckel's best-selling introduction to Java. In Thinking in Java, 3/e, Bruce Eckel provides complete integration of JDK 1.4 technologies to his award winning 'Thinking in' presentation. Eckel introduces all the basics of objects as Java uses them, then walks carefully through the fundamental concepts underlying all Java programming -- including program flow, initialization and cleanup, implementation hiding, reusing classes, and polymorphism. Using extensive, to-the-point examples, he introduces exception handling, Java l/O, run-time type identification, and passing and returning objects. New chapters cover critical areas including JSPs and Servlets, EJBs, XML, Web Services as well as Network Programming, Database Access, JDBC and JDO. Eckel also provides an overview of the Key Technology of the Java2 Enterprise Edition platform (J2EE).

From inside the book

What people are saying - Write a review

User ratings

5 stars
4 stars
3 stars
2 stars
1 star

good introduction to language - Goodreads
Often I can find clear, concise answers and advice. - Goodreads
That said, sometimes is a good reference. - Goodreads
But as a reference it can't be beat. - Goodreads
User Review - Flag as inappropriate

Great starting guide to the maze that is Java. Infectious enthusiasm. A bit on the long side however.

Review: Thinking in Java

User Review  - Phấn L - Goodreads

good Read full review

All 10 reviews »


Preface i
Whats Inside

36 other sections not shown

Common terms and phrases

References to this book

All Book Search results »

About the author (2003)

BRUCE ECKEL is president of Mindview, Inc., which provides public and private training seminars, consulting, mentoring, and design reviews in Object-Oriented technology and Design Patterns. He is the author of Thinking in C++, Volume 2, and other books, has written over 150 articles, and has given lectures and seminars throughout the world for over 20 years. He has served as a voting member of the C++ Standards Committee. He holds a BS in Applied Physics and an MS in Computer Engineering.

Bibliographic information