- Copertina flessibile: 480 pagine
- Editore: Apress; 1st ed. edizione (31 dicembre 2015)
- Lingua: Inglese
- ISBN-10: 1484211774
- ISBN-13: 978-1484211779
- Peso di spedizione: 1,4 Kg
- Posizione nella classifica Bestseller di Amazon: n. 101.367 in Libri in altre lingue (Visualizza i Top 100 nella categoria Libri in altre lingue)
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Common Lisp Recipes: A Problem-solution Approach (Inglese) Copertina flessibile – 31 dic 2015
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Edmund Weitz is well-known in the Common Lisp community for his open-source libraries and for being one of the organizers of the European Common Lisp Meeting. He has a Ph.D. in mathematics and has been a free-lance Common Lisp consultant for clients in the US, Europe, and Asia since 2002. He now works as a professor for math and computer science at the University of Applied Sciences in Hamburg, Germany.
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Edi is an engineer. And it shows in this book. Not only are the basic datatypes and datastructures of Lisp represented, but the stuff that a software professional needs to know about: concurrency, debugging, optimization, dates, times, calling C/Java/C++, dealing with JSON and XML, quicklisp, HTTP, GUIs, organizing projects with asdf, relational databases, hooking into the garbage collector, extending the reader, disassembly, and more.
If you're ready to go beyond an academic approach to lisp (and are tired of reading meandering blog posts about it from people who never took the time to learn it), this book turn you into a full on Lisp software engineer.
A word of caution, however. If you are new to Lisp, I would not suggest this book. It's not that you couldn't learn the language from it. You could. But it would take lots of discipline, and a lot of stuff is taken for granted. This is more for someone who already knows Lisp, but wants to round out what they already know with things they'll run into when using Lisp. If you are newer, the book recommends Practical Common Lisp. I'd second that recommendation.
I can't recommend it highly enough.
He describes a problem and then analyzes various solutions to it in a no-nonsense, logical, easy to understand way.
In each example you can tell he has tried the solutions he writes about, and has learned lessons along the way.
In issues I had personally encountered, it was interesting to see him scrutinize the various programming choices, the problems with those choices and their outcome.
Whether you are a beginner or experienced programmer this book is a valuable resource for solving many common Lisp programming problems.For the beginner this is a reference to have ready to address future issues you will most certainly encounter. For the experienced programmer, you can see many different approaches to problems you have already encountered, and see the flaws in your past choices, or to use as a reference for future issues.
One thing I particularly enjoyed was how the author would discuss how one algorithm, while not wrong, might be received negatively by peers and why. This is especially good for those autonomous programmers who lack such feedback.
I highly recommend this book as a supplement to such books as: Practical Common Lisp, Successful Lisp, or Onlisp.
He has written a great many of the most used public domain libraries for Lisp. It is a pleasure to see that he has taken the time to put down this experience in a book. This is not a book for beginners. it's a book for people that are already proficient in Lisp and want to enhance and perfect their form. It's a systematic walk through of the language illustrating techniques for using it by parts. As such it is more of a reference.
For a beginners book 'Practical Common Lisp' by Peter Seibel is recommended. (Beginners who already know how to program.)