Bleeding at the Keyboard: A Guide to Modern Programming with Java
by Gregory J. E. Rawlins
Publisher: Indiana University 1999
Number of pages: 291
Bleeding at the Keyboard made its first appearance as a material developed for the Fall 1999 C212 class at Indiana University, Bloomington. In this book, Rawlins try to guide us step by step on learning Java with the analogy of theatrical performance. Here we have objects (actors), classes (roles the actors play), methods (scenes the actors play out), Java interpreter (stage managers and producers), programmers (screenwriters and directors) and user (audiences).
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by V. Mukhi, S. Mukhi, N. Kotecha - bpbonline.com
In this book, we start off assuming that you know no programming language at all. We teach you Java one concept at a time and taking things real slow and easy. We believe that the best way to learn is to try and absorb just one concept at a time.
by Patrick Niemeyer, Daniel Leuck - O'Reilly Media
If you're new to Java, this bestselling guide provides an example-driven introduction to the latest language features and APIs in Java 6 and 7. Advanced developers will be able to take a deep dive into areas such as concurrency and JVM enhancements.
by Rahul Batra
This is a gentle introduction to the basics of the Java programming assuming no previous knowledge of it. Contents range from writing the simplest of Java programs to exception handling. Any knowledge of how programs work will benefit the reader.
by Allen B. Downey - Green Tea Press
This book is less about Java, and it is only partly about programming. It is about a way of thinking. Computer scientists have an approach to problem-solving, and a way of crafting solutions, that is unique, versatile and powerful.