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Professional Enterprise .NET [Kindle Edition]

Scott Millett , Jon Arking
4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (18 customer reviews)

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Book Description

Comprehensive coverage to help experienced .NET developers create flexible, extensible enterprise application code

If you're an experienced Microsoft .NET developer, you'll find in this book a road map to the latest enterprise development methodologies. It covers the tools you will use in addition to Visual Studio, including Spring.NET and nUnit, and applies to development with ASP.NET, C#, VB, Office (VBA), and database.

You will find comprehensive coverage of the tools and practices that professional .NET developers need to master in order to build enterprise more flexible, testable, and extensible .NET applications with minimal upfront costs.

  • Helps C#, VB.Net, and ASP.NET developers who wish to migrate both their applications and their own skillsets to newer, more flexible enterprise methodologies
  • Describes each new pattern or feature along with its benefits, then outlines the pros and cons of its implementation
  • Includes an introduction to enterprise development and a comprehensive overview of the differences between new enterprise patterns and older, traditional Microsoft programming
  • Explains how to implement these patterns by upgrading an existing code base
  • Covers benefits including flexibility, automated testing, extensibility, and separation; modular code; test-driven development, unit test, test automation, and refactoring; inversion of control; and object relational mapping
  • Also covers enterprise design patterns: MVC including Ruby on Rails, Monorail, and ASP.NET MVC, MVP, observer, and more
  • Contains a primer on object-oriented design

Professional Enterprise .NET focuses on the often-inevitable compromise between forward-thinking design and the needs of business, helping you build applications that serve both.


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Editorial Reviews

From the Back Cover

Make your enterprise systems code more flexible, testable, and extensible

Many businesses have begun investing in enterprise design with the hope that upfront costs will result in more efficient, maintainable code that will save them money down the line. However, building well-designed applications, incorporating them into existing systems, and responding to the demand for rapid delivery can be overwhelming to even the most experienced developer. This book is the definitive guide to the latest enterprise development patterns and methodologies that will make your code cleaner and more maintainable.

  • Examines the philosophy behind enterprise development, coding patterns, and common design patterns used in enterprise systems today

  • Walks you through the different ways to assemble your code in a loosely coupled, testable manner

  • Explores the pros and cons of the supporting tools (such as Inversion of Control containers, nHibernate, and ASP.NET MVC) that can ultimately lead to better system design

  • Shows you how to write and automate unit tests using tools such as nUnit and Rhino Mocks

  • Addresses the responsibilities of the data access layer and methodologies of persistence management

Wrox Professional guides are planned and written by working programmers to meet the real-world needs of programmers, developers, and IT professionals. Focused and relevant, they address the issues technology professionals face every day. They provide examples, practical solutions, and expert education in new technologies, all designed to help programmers do a better job.

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About the Author

Jon Arking is a software architect, author of books and technical articles, and instructor of classes on subjects such as advanced C#, VB, and Java programming.

Scott Millett is an enterprise software architect working in London for Wiggle.co.uk, an e-commerce company specializing in cycle and tri athlete sports. He has been working with .NET since version 1.0 and was awarded the ASP.NET MVP in 2010. He is the author of Wrox Professional ASP.NET Design Patterns and when not writing about or working with .NET he can be found relaxing and enjoying the music at Glastonbury and all of the major music festivals in the UK during the summer.

Product Details

  • File Size: 4849 KB
  • Print Length: 506 pages
  • Page Numbers Source ISBN: 0470447613
  • Publisher: Wrox; 1 edition (December 30, 2010)
  • Sold by: Amazon Digital Services, Inc.
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B004I6DDFQ
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Lending: Enabled
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #508,414 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews
18 of 18 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars .Net Patterns for the rest of us... December 9, 2009
Format:Paperback
Ok I admit it, I buy too many development books. Most of these I never get around to reading properly. Most of that is my fault. Some of the time I'm put off by dry academic type text that doesn't engage with reader. It must by hard too, right? to produce a book covering topics that are far from exciting whilst still making it enjoyable to read.

So it comes as a pleasant, scratch that, 'fantastic' surprise to read this book that manages to convey a vast amount of information on a broad range of key design patterns and methodologies, like TDD, Inversion of control, Dependency Injection, Entity Frameworks and MVP/MVC and yet still remain a joy to read. I own and have part read books on similar subjects from the most established of authors, the likes of Martin Fowler and Bob Martin. While there is no denying these authors have a wealth of knowledge (having developed many of these patterns and methodologies), it's Professional Enterprise .Net that manages to cut past the waffle and terse examples and provide me with the key information I require.

Highlights for me are the topics on TDD and Refactoring, Inversion of Control and Dependency Injection, Business Logic layer patterns (Active Record & Domain Model patterns) and Data Access Layers including ORM. The examples given lead from the simple solution to the most complete and preferred solution. Each chapter is concise enough to be read through again for reference and is a great book to keep at hand when developing.

Minor quibbles I have are the inclusion of the C# primer in the appendix, I feel this has been used to pad out the book. The book is short for this sort of subject (at around 470ish pages), but I count that as a positive.
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Excellent book on Enterprise Design November 29, 2009
Format:Paperback
The book starts off with an interesting discussion about Enterprise development, what it is, and why it's important. It briefly introduces you to the five key areas of enterprise system development: Reliability, Flexibility, Separation of Concerns, Reusability and Maintainability. These topics are discussed in detail in the remainder of the book.

Chapter 2 introduces you to "enterprise code" and shows you how to design loosely coupled classes (by programming against interfaces instead of concrete classes). This in turn prepares your design for Unit Testing and Inversion of Control, two of the main themes of the book.

In the section The New Code - Changing the Way you Build things start to get more concrete. You see how to change an existing design with many dependencies and tightly coupled classes and refactor it into a more flexible design using interfaces and smart constructors that accept other interface types that are used internally. This manual form of dependency injection lays a nice foundation for Chapter 5 that deals with Inversion of Control / Dependency Injection. But first chapter 4 teaches you how to deploy Test Driven Development in your development strategy. It's an excellent chapter that shows you many best practices for TDD, shows how to use third party tools for TDD (NUnit in particular and a plugin to run NUnit from within Visual Studio), how to design for testability and how to use the many refactoring options that are available inside Visual Studio or through external, commercial tools.

If you're new to Unit Testing and TDD, this chapter may be a bit overwhelming at first, and you may want to read it twice.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Clear, comprehensive, yet fun book to read February 19, 2010
Format:Paperback
Reading this book is like solving a puzzle. Its fun because the author's style is fluent. The ideas build a simple yet complete foundation for developing .NET enterprise applications. A outstanding book to foster developer and team lead discussions.

There are high level descriptions, clear explanations of what we're trying to do, and concise examples of code implementing the ideas. Its so well laid out it seems like magic.

I think its a rare combination to find a book with as much technical detail, yet its written and edited like a pro!

I highly recommend you check it out!
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars A Good Introduction to Big Time Applications Programming February 15, 2010
Format:Paperback
This is not a beginners book. As the authors say in the first part of Chapter 2, you should have a moderate-to-advanced exposure to C# which is Microsoft's preferred object-oriented language for the ET.NET platform. There is a C#.NET primer in Appendix A. But this 30 or so pages isn't enough to make you a moderate-to-advanced C# programmer. If you are at that level of a C# programmer, this book will teach you any number of tools, tricks, and neat little programming procedures.

Beyond knowing the programming language, this book is much more about what you do with that programming language. It's about the philosophy of writing code that fits into a large company environment. You wouldn't expect to run a company the size of General Motors using Microsoft Access. Nor should you expect that the complex environment in which large enterprises operate should be able to get by with a program that someone designed in an afternoon.

The coding aspects of this book expose you to a whole range of development tools and concepts that have unfamiliar TLA's (that's three letter acronyms) like MVC, MVP, TDD. To the Microsoft professional who is moving upscale to the enterprise level, this book presents the concepts that you'll need to know. It isn't light reading, but it does expose you to what's happening at the forefront of enterprise architecture.
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Most Recent Customer Reviews
5.0 out of 5 stars Awesome Book !!!
Awesome Book !!!
I love its simplicity in explaining most complex topics.
Although book is old, its content is still relevant.
Published 14 months ago by Abhinav Bhatnagar
5.0 out of 5 stars Highly recommended if you are on that road ...
Like the author I interviewed for a company a few years ago and got turned down for not having "the right" experience. Read more
Published 15 months ago by dazberry
5.0 out of 5 stars Fantastic Book on learning Enterprise architecture in .Net
I read a ton of programming books but this textbook has quickly risen to the top as one of my favorites. Read more
Published 17 months ago by TallTale1004
3.0 out of 5 stars Ideas are there but inelegant code
Overall it's a nice book with a great deal of useful information in regards to enterprise development in the .NET world. Read more
Published on February 23, 2012 by Marshal
5.0 out of 5 stars Very useful book and very nice explanation
This book is very useful and good for every programmer to enhance his knowledge. It describes deeply how and when you should use Interfaces and Abstruction. Read more
Published on August 12, 2011 by Jacob
5.0 out of 5 stars Must read for .NET developers
This book covers alot of ground, in a relatively easy read, it IS a must read and should be on every .NET developers bookshelf.

I have been working in . Read more
Published on May 27, 2011 by F. Saldana
5.0 out of 5 stars Buy it!
Excellent book. Getting a little dated as of .NET 4 but still excellent. I would buy a new version that focuses on the latest .NET 4. Read more
Published on May 16, 2011 by Brad
5.0 out of 5 stars A Comprehensive Guide to Enterprise Design
I must say one of the best book I have read on Enterprise Design and Code. The author did very well in explaining how to write flexible, extensible code. Read more
Published on June 4, 2010 by Adil Ahmed Mughal
4.0 out of 5 stars Excellent reading. Refreshing!
The first chapter of this book was basically an attack on Microsoft developers and their poor development habits (due to RAD). Read more
Published on May 10, 2010 by Trisha Davis
4.0 out of 5 stars I love this book.
This book answered many of my questions related to architecture. I love how it explains the relationship between the data layer and the business logic layer using a loosely coupled... Read more
Published on February 28, 2010 by Tony Phillips
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