- Copertina flessibile: 210 pagine
- Editore: Prentice Hall; 01 edizione (13 maggio 2011)
- Collana: Robert C. Martin Series
- Lingua: Inglese
- ISBN-10: 0137081073
- ISBN-13: 978-0137081073
- Peso di spedizione: 422 g
- Media recensioni: 4.8 su 5 stelle Visualizza tutte le recensioni (18 recensioni clienti)
- Posizione nella classifica Bestseller di Amazon: n. 1.214 in Libri in altre lingue (Visualizza i Top 100 nella categoria Libri in altre lingue)
- Visualizza indice completo
The Clean Coder: A Code of Conduct for Professional Programmers (Inglese) Copertina flessibile – 13 mag 2011
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“‘Uncle Bob’ Martin definitely raises the bar with his latest book. He explains his expectation for a professional programmer on management interactions, time management, pressure, on collaboration, and on the choice of tools to use. Beyond TDD and ATDD, Martin explains what every programmer who considers him- or herself a professional not only needs to know, but also needs to follow in order to make the young profession of software development grow.”
Senior Software Developer
“Some technical books inspire and teach; some delight and amuse. Rarely does a technical book do all four of these things. Robert Martin’s always have for me and The Clean Coder is no exception. Read, learn, and live the lessons in this book and you can accurately call yourself a software professional.”
Senior Program Manager
“If a computer science degree had ‘required reading for after you graduate,’ this would be it. In the real world, your bad code doesn’t vanish when the semester’s over, you don’t get an A for marathon coding the night before an assignment’s due, and, worst of all, you have to deal with people. So, coding gurus are not necessarily professionals. The Clean Coder describes the journey to professionalism . . . and it does a remarkably entertaining job of it.”
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
“The Clean Coder is much more than a set of rules or guidelines. It contains hard-earned wisdom and knowledge that is normally obtained through many years of trial and error or by working as an apprentice to a master craftsman. If you call yourself a software professional, you need this book.”
–R. L. Bogetti
Lead System Designer
Robert C. Martin (“Uncle Bob”) has been a programmer since 1970. He is founder and president of Object Mentor, Inc., an international firm of highly experienced software developers and managers who specialize in helping companies get their projects done. Object Mentor offers process improvement consulting, object-oriented software design consulting, training, and skill development services to major corporations worldwide. Martin has published dozens of articles in various trade journals and is a regular speaker at international conferences and trade shows.
He has authored and edited many books, including:
- Designing Object Oriented C++ Applications Using the Booch Method
- Patterns Languages of Program Design 3
- More C++ Gems
- Extreme Programming in Practice
- Agile Software Development: Principles, Patterns, and Practices
- UML for Java Programmers
- Clean Code
A leader in the industry of software development, Martin served for three years as editor-in-chief of the C++ Report, and he served as the first chairman of the Agile Alliance.
Robert is also the founder of Uncle Bob Consulting, LLC, and cofounder with his son Micah Martin of The Clean Coders LLC.
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Although I've been around IT for some time, I've only recently started working directly with professonal developers. That was my motivation for buying the book -- so I could do a better job and maybe earn a bit of respect. It did introduce me to Test Driven Developement (that in itself ought to reinforce that professional coding is new to me). After just one day of trying it I find that I pick up after distractions much faster, cover more cases to test, and even write in such a way the code seems to document itself without the huge effort I've had to make in the past just to get so-so results. And it seems to make even some of the dreary parts more fun because you can almost imagine it as a game you play against yourself. So I'm sold on TDD.
I'd begun to realize the importance of having good estimates and honest, timely reappraisals before starting to read the book, but the author certainly drives home how very critical this is to a professional coder and the rest of the team.
If you've programmed essentially for yourself (as a systems admin or database admin) but are moving toward true development, this is an essential book to read. It will show you bad habits to avoid and drive home the professional behavior that will earn you respect. I admit that is based on only about three months of experience in working with developers, but over the past two weeks (since I started the book) I'm sure that I sense a greater acceptance and respect.
I gave it 4 instead of 5 stars because I can see some younger programmers failing to get invested in the narrative of this book, simply because there is a lot of examples provided of how things were back in the 70s and 80s doing development on paper tape and punch cards, and if you fail to grasp that these are stories that elucidate where the bad practices we deal with today originate, then you may yawn, skip, or simply put down the book.
Tips to potential readers of this book: the talk about the old days of programming, read it with the understanding that it is a history lesson into why the SDLC has faults, where they come from and why they exist. The talk about FITNesse being the absolute solution to all your woes is sadly a really bad attempt at self-promotion, so you should take away why you would use FITNesse, and draw your own conclusions as to whether it or another tool would do the same task for your business. Also, don't be discouraged by your business in that you can't change all the bad practices overnight, just remember, there are measures you can control, so do so and encourage other developers in your section to do the same, eventually you can at least carve out a little professionalism in your day to day.
So I haven't read the whole book yet, I am around the quarter of it, but I have to tell you: it's great. I bought the book accidentally (I wanted to by the clean code), but I am really happy about it.
This book is not about coding itself, but how to behave in a professional environment as a professional. I remember back in my old days I used to work 12 hours, since I was a 'very committed professional'. Ah, how far I was from that. It is nice, that this book tells you story what does it make and how to behave to be more effective engineer. Oh, and yes...everybody else (even Uncle Bob) make and still does mistakes! Its okay, this comes with professionalism, the question is ... are you take responsibility for your mistakes ?