Monday, 2 March 2015

How to Program with Java 9th Edition Deitel and Deitel

                                             How to Program with Java




Topics and Chapters:

  1. Introduction to Computers and Java
  2. Introduction to Java Applications
    Introduction to Classes, Objects, Methods and Strings
  3. Control Statements: Part 1
    Control Statements: Part 2
  4. Methods: A Deeper Look
  5. Arrays and ArrayLists
  6. Classes and Objects: A Deeper Look
  7.  Object-Oriented Programming: Inheritance
  8. Object-Oriented Programming: Polymorphism
  9. Exception Handling: A Deeper Look
  10. ATM Case Study, Part 1: Object-Oriented Design with the UML
  11. ATM Case Study Part 2: Implementing an Object-Oriented Design
  12. GUI Components: Part 1
  13. Graphics and Java 2D
  14. Strings, Characters and Regular Expressions
  15. Files, Streams and Object Serialization
  16. Recursion
  17. Searching, Sorting and Big O
  18. Generic Collections
  19. Generic Classes and Methods
  20. Custom Generic Data Structure
  21. Applets and Java Web Start
  22. Multimedia: Applets and Applications
  23. GUI Components: Part 2
  24. Multithreading
  25. Networking
  26. Accessing Databases with JDBC
  27. JavaServer™ FacesWeb Apps: Part 1
  28. JavaServer™ FacesWeb Apps: Part 2
  29. Web Services
How to Program with Java
How to Program with Java

Introduction to Java:

Welcome to Java—the world’s most widely used computer programming language. You’re
already familiar with the powerful tasks computers perform. Using this textbook, you’ll
write instructions commanding computers to perform those kinds of tasks. Software (i.e.,
the instructions you write) controls hardware (i.e., computers).
You’ll learn object-oriented programming—today’s key programming methodology.
You’ll create and work with many software objects in this text.
Java is the preferred language for meeting many organizations’ enterprise programming
needs. Java has also become the language of choice for implementing Internet-based
applications and software for devices that communicate over a network.
In use today are more than a billion general-purpose computers and billions more
Java-enabled cell phones, smartphones and handheld devices (such as tablet computers).
According to a study by eMarketer, the number of mobile Internet users will reach approximately
134 million by 2013.1 Other studies have projected smartphone sales to surpass
personal computer sales in 20112 and tablet sales to account for over 20% of all personal
computer sales by 2015.3 By 2014, the smartphone applications market is expected to
exceed $40 billion,4 which is creating significant opportunities for programming mobile
                                                      How to Program with Java

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