good fortune to be the lead developer for a slick Java data visualization tool for This book describes software modeling with the UML, and demonstrates how. UML for Java Programmers Robert C. Martin All the UML Java developers need to know You don't use UML in a vacuum: you use it to build software with. The three modes of UML. Conceptual. Tied to human language. Specification. A description of source code yet to be written. Implementation. A description of.
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UML for. Java. Programmers. Robert Cecil Martin. Object Mentor Inc. Prentice Hall mmoonneeyy.info Title UML for Java Programmers; Author(s) Robert Cecil Martin; Publisher: Prentice Hall (June 6, ); Paperback pages; eBook PDF; Language: English. PDF | Run-time modeling is a method of using the execution data for modeling the real process going on in a program. This paper introduces a run-time.
Get to Know Us. In this book Bob Martin tells us that he's only going to cover what we really need to know to be better Java programmers. Brian Goetz. East Dane Designer Men's Fashion. He explains what problems UML can and can't solve, how Java and UML map to each other, and exactly how and when to apply those mappings. Amazon Renewed Refurbished products with a warranty. OOverkill Notes Bibliography
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View table of contents. Start reading. Figures Listings Forward Preface 1. Working with Diagrams Why Model? Why build models of software?
Why should we build comprehensive designs before coding? CASE tools But what about documentation? Conclusion 3. Sequence Diagrams The Basics Objects, lifelines, messages, and other odds and ends Creation and destruction Simple loops Cases and scenarios Advanced Concepts Loops and conditions Messages that take time Asynchronous messages Multiple threads Active objects Sending messages to interfaces Conclusion 5.
The primary course Alternate courses What else? The Practices: A case study Conclusion Page 1 of 1 Start over Page 1 of 1. Clean Code: A Handbook of Agile Software Craftsmanship.
Clean Architecture: Martin Series. Java Concurrency in Practice. Brian Goetz. Effective Java. Joshua Bloch.
Read more. Product details Paperback: Prentice Hall June 6, Language: English ISBN Tell the Publisher! I'd like to read this book on Kindle Don't have a Kindle?
Share your thoughts with other customers. Write a customer review. Read reviews that mention uncle bob use cases years ago bob martin java programmers use uml uml book recommend this book uml addresses a design advice development tool team diagram process complex documentation example models practical.
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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 position. While there is nothing inherently 'good' or 'evil' about UML, it is often used to help create a 'documentation glut'. I have seen situations where the documentation falls out of sync with the code, or worse The author seems to have had some bad experiences along these lines, and seems to have a lot of reactionary thoughts.
This is good!
I definitely recommend this book to Java Developers who need to better communicate their ideas to groups of other developers. After reading this, there are other references should you need to 'go down the UML Rabbit Hole' a little deeper. Years ago I was working on a very complex project.
One of the team members convinced the management that we needed CASE tools. I soon became convinced that they provided little to help the process and in the end, they nearly sunk the project. It was yet another pseudo code that did little to aid in the process of generating real code. So when UML came on the scene, knowing it's roots I was very suspicious. After looking more into it, I was pleasantly surprised by UML. I believe that most of my objections to CASE were addressed, but not all.
I found that too many had simply replaced one dead weight with another. Again countless hours were spent generating documents that no one ever read or cared about.
Yet UML was a valuable tool, why was this so? I shared this with my grown son who directed me to Martin's book, and it became clear that a valuable tool was simply being misused.
It is obvious that Martin has been in the real world and knows when to use a tool like UML, how much to use it, and what it is best suited for. Rather than throwing the baby out with the bath water as I was tempted to do, Martin points out that UML is a good communication tool best used at a white board with a small team.
Once everyone is on the same page, the team can proceed as a team. Martin doesn't over burden you with a lot of useless diagrams. He poses a problem, shows how UML addresses a design issue, and shows you the resultant design change. I subscribe to many of the XP techniques because I have used them and found them useful with the exception of pair programming which I did for a while and found it to reduce the productivity to the lowest common denominator between the pair. I highly recommend this book.
This is a great book for learning or improving with UML. Topics are introduced at a level appropriate for beginners but each topic progresses at a nice pace into intermediate territory. There's even advice in here suitable for the best programmers I know. I love the liberal use of source code throughout this book. We model in order to write code and Bob Martin clearly presents that perspective in this book.