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This title provides a comprehensive reference/tutorial for Java programmers who want to tap the synergy of XML and Java in key Web development tasks.
The Java, XML, and Web Services Bible serves as a reference/tutorial for a variety of XML and Java related topics. It covers areas such as B2B, Instant Messaging, Java and XML Binding, Scalable Vector Graphics, and Application development with XML and JSP. It discusses some commercial and open technologies used with Java and XML such as Cocoon, Batik, and Xerces.
Provides a comprehensive reference/tutorial for Java programmers who want to tap the synergy of XML and Java in key Web development tasks. Serves as a reference/tutorial for a variety of XML and Java related topics. Softcover.
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- Paperback: 1000 pages
- Publisher: Wiley; 1st edition
(January 11, 2002)
- Language: English
- Product Dimensions: 9.2 x 7.5 x 2.1 inches
Shipping Weight: 3.0 pounds. (View shipping rates and policies)
- Average Customer Review: based on 10 reviews.
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Inside This Book
In recent years, eXtensible Markup Language (XML) has been one of the most exciting developments in information technology. Read the first page
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful:
Save your money unless your going to use it as a reference, June 23, 2002
Reviewer: A reader
Making a claim to be the Java, XML, and Web Services Bible is a big one, and one that this book fails to deliver on. While the author clearly knows the subject matter, his coverage of the basics is sometimes terse and confusing. I have some familiarity with xml, but the author takes just over 200 pages covering xml, xsl with Xalan, and xslt. Considering the scope of the subject, the author would have been better served to split this book into 3 or 4 volumes and cover the material more in depth in each volume. As it stands, the book lightly covers the basics then moves into more advanced examples, giving a feeling of being rushed through the material.
However rushed the book may feel, it is organized in a logical manner from start to finish. Although there is a slight detour in the middle of the book to cover the fairly new SVG, each section of the book builds upon the preceding sections. But I found that at the end of sections that I wasn't familiar with already, I felt lost because I hadn't been adequately prepared.
I was dissappointed with the sample code also. The code was written using software from the Apache Project, which was fine, but like most software books, the code was outdated before it was published. While the code was written using older versions of Xalan, Cocoon, and others, I also found that many of the samples didn't work. The sourcecode is downloadable from the publisher's site (no cd), but there are no compiled versions of the samples. There is supposedly an updated version of the sample code in a zip file, but that turned out to be fairly buggy as well.
If any of these technologies is new to you, I suggest you spend more money on other books because this one will only confuse you. If you are familiar with most of what's in here already and need an all-in-one reference or refresher without spending a lot of money, this would be the book for you.
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Sloppy editing, otherwise not really bad, June 7, 2002
I bought this book for its sections on XML-RPC, SOAP and such. It had no in-depth coverage of these topics, but the overview wasn't too bad. However, the editing is bad, so you have contradictory sentences, even on the same page. Also the examples have lots of problems. If you want to use this book to get some overview, it's ok, but don't rely on it as the final word.
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