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"...Highly recommended for all but beginners..." (Journal of the Association C & C+ users, August 2003)
Honestly, the book is not a bad book, it presents an interesting yet hard topic, how to design EJB (or in a broader sense, J2EE application) using design patterns. Read morePublished on February 12, 2004 by Ray Ye
The book is excellent. Gives you a very good insight not only on the role of EJBs in the modern J2EE architecture but the J2EE architecture itself. Read morePublished on February 1, 2004 by Mikhail Gavryuchkov
A catalog of problem-solution patterns that pertain to J2EE. A great reference for beginners, instructing in some of the do's and don'ts of J2EE development. Read morePublished on October 13, 2003 by MO
This book is a must read for every J2EE developer. It is well written and clearly describes the major design patterns to use in a J2EE application. Read morePublished on October 9, 2003 by zwets
I find this book really interesting and easy to read.
I like the way floyd explains the problem and finishes up with a question on how to solve it. Read more
This is one of the only three books you need. (Besides GOF.) Top of the line. It's disgracefully easy to write a tech book, but it's hard to write a good one. Read morePublished on March 3, 2003
I thoroughly enjoyed reading this book, Cover to Cover the author presented very well. It helped me to apply patterns in 3 real world projects. Read morePublished on February 2, 2003 by Prasad Reddy
This is a book that completes other design pattern books. Most of the information is already on the web. However, the author gives alot of easy to understand examples. Read morePublished on January 30, 2003 by Shahram Khorsand
There are definitely some good ideas in here. The author tries to keep things balanced by presenting the pros and cons of each approach, as well as appropriate situations for... Read morePublished on November 23, 2002 by Amazon Customer