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jQuery in Action, Second Edition (Inglese) Copertina flessibile – 28 mag 2010

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jQuery in Action
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Descrizione prodotto


Bear Bibeault

has been working in the area of web applications since the midnineties,

getting started with beta versions of JSP and Servlets. He is a senior moderator

at the popular JavaRanch site, and has contributed articles to that site’s

JavaRanch Journal. He is a co-author of the Manning books Ajax in Practice and

Prototype and Scriptaculous in Action. He works and resides in Austin, TX.

Yehuda Katz is a developer with Engine Yard. He contributes actively to jQuery,

heading up the plug-in development team. He also runs Visual jQuery, a dynamic,

browsable version of the jQuery API, used heavily by new users of the library

and core developers alike.

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Dettagli prodotto

  • Copertina flessibile: 475 pagine
  • Editore: Manning Publications; 2 edizione (28 maggio 2010)
  • Collana: In Action
  • Lingua: Inglese
  • ISBN-10: 1935182323
  • ISBN-13: 978-1935182320
  • Peso di spedizione: 798 g
  • Media recensioni: 4.5 su 5 stelle  Visualizza tutte le recensioni (2 recensioni clienti)
  • Posizione nella classifica Bestseller di Amazon:
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Di o3blA il 13 febbraio 2013
Formato: Copertina flessibile Acquisto verificato
Un libro a mio parere benfatto, di facile comprensione e soprattutto utilissimo anche per chi (come me) è/era al primo aproccio con JQ! Per me è diventato un MUST, lo porto sempre nella mia borsa anche per sopperire a quei piccoli vuoti di mente classici di un programmatore! :)
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Formato: Copertina flessibile Acquisto verificato
non sono assolutamente un softwarista web, ma dovendo approcciare il mondo, ho trovato in questo libro un ottimo appoggio per imparare e consultare. esempi molto inerenti e codice ben fatto.
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Le recensioni clienti più utili su Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 3.9 su 5 stelle 45 recensioni
137 di 167 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
1.0 su 5 stelle Frustratingly few examples 7 settembre 2010
Di Max Rockbin - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: Copertina flessibile
These comments (and the star rating) are very specifically from the point of view of someone who wants to add some interactivity and AJAX to web pages using the most straightforward efficient method, which is with JQuery.

THE GOOD: These guys absolutely know JQuery and JavaScript. They are fluent experts and authorities. They know the minute details and the inner guts. Also, they put a great deal of effort into this book. They built some good downloadable learning tools for the early sections and thought about the organization of the material.

THE BAD: Too few examples. Often complex commands are introduced without even an example to illustrate the syntax.
(FOR EXAMPLE, early on when selectors are discussed, they introduce a selector that requires quotes. That selector itself must be contained in quotes. They never show how the quotes within quotes syntax is handled).

The examples that are included are often not simple or straightforward. To illustrate AJAX their example gratuitously includes a custom plugin. I'd much rather have more examples of variations of the AJAX calls in the AJAX section instead of one long clunky example that illustrates only limited cases of the various jQuery Ajax methods. In several cases, The most complex JQuery method with more than a dozen possible parameters is simply listed with the parameters barely explained with no examples at all. Maybe if I was a professional JavaScript programmer a lot of the left out stuff would be trivial or obvious. But it wasn't for me.

In other places there is a surfeit of unnecessary technical material. The chapter on events, for example, starts off with long sections on the DOM event model and cross browser issues without a HINT that those issues aren't material to the JQuery user (that's the point! JQuery handles that stuff so I don't need to know).

Stylistically, these guys seem to be inspired either by ad copy (there is a ridiculous excess of exclamations!) or by programming blogs. They have the a fondness for jargon and dogma that seems to be the morass of the self-educated technophile. Many pages are wasted with examples of How HORRIBLE it was in the days before jQuery. In some sections (like the beginning of the AJAX section) they elaborate on the complexities of browser differences for AJAX calls. One of the most complicated sections in the book, only to show that you really don't need to know any of that stuff thanks to The Miracle of jQuery! (!))

INTERNET EXPLORER: As far as these guys are concerned, Internet Explorer is a bastard stepchild marginal fringe case. They seem embarrassed and appalled that they have to mention it within their pristine pages. OK. They don't like it. But more than half the browsers out there are IE and IE 8 continues to have its own quirks and not follow standards. DEAL WITH IT. JQuery itself has very much code dedicated to sorting out IE issues. It would be nice if the authors would hit that issue head on. A simple list of the various things you can do with JQuery that fix previous browser difficulties that required different code (CSS properties or JavaScript DOM issues) would be nice. Dealing with Internet Explorer hassles (and cross browser hassles in general) is one of the great gifts of JQuery.
Marginalizing that gift because of a distaste for the major browser (like it or not) just is not helpful. I'm not saying they deny the existence of IE. They just don't make it a focus at any point.

FIREBUG: The authors wait till quite late in the book and then treat it as a sort of aside. Firebug is THE javascript debugger for Firefox. The authors (in their brief aside) acknowledge that no one should be writing anything in JavaScript (and so, in jQuery) without using a debugger. Firebug is a fantastic learning tool for jQuery and makes the downloadable "lab" pages the authors provide more or less unnecessary. Since the authors clearly use Firebug themselves and acknowledge how useful and important it is, why do they barely give it a mention? I bet they used it when they were learning jQuery.

I don't like giving a book like this which clearly shows the earmarks of expertise and hard work a negative review. It may be the best JQuery book out there (I haven't read any others yet), but this book seriously needs some editing. Either that or I am simply the wrong audience. I do believe a professional JavaScript programmer would get more out of this than I did.
But in any event, the book should decide if it wants to be a reference, a tutorial, or both. I just think it's not a great introduction to a great subject. And I know it's a lousy reference, because I tried to go back to some chapters to look up syntax. Hard to find. Hard to read. And few examples.
19 di 21 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
5.0 su 5 stelle JQuery explained in simple terms 9 agosto 2010
Di NerdsRUs - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: Copertina flessibile
Here's why I gave this book a 5-star rating

1. I was new to JQuery, and they did a fantastic job of explaining it in very simple terms, without muddling it with unwanted details (like you try to pick up a new technology and wham! - you're hit with a dozen other related technologies that you don't care about right now)
2. Each chapter builds on the previous one.
3. When you get to Events, they've done a fantastic job of explaining the inner workings of JavaScript in the appendix. This makes understanding JQuery events a lot easier.
4. The examples are great. Where possible, the authors talk about real world situations.

One thing I'd improve on

1. Some topics are discussed too much in detail. For a beginner wanting to get his/her hands dirty with code, there's way too much covered. This is good if someone wants to build a rich client interface application, but an overkill when a majority of us are looking to enhance our website and cut down on javascript code. But again, there's not one book that can satisfy everyone, and I'll take the extra details anytime, than a poorly written book.

My advice: If you are a novice with JQuery, but this book.
8 di 8 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
5.0 su 5 stelle Excellent intro to jQuery, good reference 10 luglio 2011
Di Joel Tesler - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: Copertina flessibile Acquisto verificato
I've been using JavaScript for years, and have worked with other JavaScript libraries, but needed to learn jQuery. After reading this book, I found jQuery intuitive, and easy to work with. I can't advise how it would work for someone less comfortable with JavaScript.

The second thing to rate about a book is whether it sits on the shelf after you have read it, or whether it is still useful. While not organized as a reference, I find myself frequently going back to the book. I can usually find what I am looking for in seconds, and it is often more helpful than the jQuery website.
12 di 13 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
2.0 su 5 stelle Not much action 4 luglio 2011
Di Benjamin M - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: Copertina flessibile
With the title jQuery in Action, you'd think it'd be a hands on learning experience 'in action'. Not so, I'm on page 66 and I've seen disconnected snippets of code but no real tutorial or project. I've probably written less than 20 of these random snippets. A lot of theory but not much practice (read 'action'). I'm struggling to get through all the wordy explanations of what jQuery can do, methods, arguments and so on. A great example of a programming book that really is hands on and in action is Ruby on Rails 3 Tutorial for instance. The latter takes you through a number of projects from start to finish and it extracts the theory from the practice.

I just switched to jQuery Novice to Ninja because I couldn't take it anymore. It's way more concrete using a fictitious website as a foundation for jQuery and great code examples along the way.
4 di 4 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
3.0 su 5 stelle 1 star for the beginners, 4 stars for the experienced. 13 febbraio 2012
Di JJGittes - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: Copertina flessibile Acquisto verificato
It really depends on your level and need. This book is definitely NOT for beginners, especially if you are unfamiliar with Javascript itself or other OO language like Java: the way the material is introduced and explained is not straight-forward. But the authors' disclaimer says that it's not for beginners. On the other hand, for the experienced developers who want to know more in-depth coverage and explanation especially in OO jargon, it gives lots of useful and insightful information. I am experienced in Java and OK in Javascript so I am getting good use of the book. But I still cannot give 5 stars (for the experienced) because it is just too wordy, whence taking up more time to read. (1 + 4)/2 = 2.5 rounded up to 3 stars.