Object-Oriented Software Composition
by Nierstrasz, Sichritzis
Publisher: Prentice Hall PTR 1995
Number of pages: 362
Over the part ten years, object-oriented technology has started to have a significant impact in industry. Despite its many positive aspects, there have been some problems in successfully applying the technology to large projects, and in achieving adequate levels of flexibilitly and software reuse. Based on the research of the Object Systems Group in Geneva, this book looks at a range of issues, from programming languages and systems through to tools, frameworks and methods. Chapters are self-contained, with the development of ideas moving from programming language design issues to environments and applications. Aware of recent trends, the book examines the development of multimedia systems as an application domain. Up-to-date information on the activities of the Object Systems Group.
Home page url
Download or read it online for free here:
by Sharam Hekmat - PragSoft Corporation
UML Process is a defined process for developing software systems using object technology. The purpose of this document is to define the UML Process at a level that is suitable for practitioners who have had no prior exposure to a similar process.
by Rudolf Pecinovsky - Eva & Tomas Bruckner Publishing
The whole textbook is designed as a record of the dialogue of the author with his daughter who wants to learn programming. The author endeavors not to explain the Java programming language to the readers, but to teach them real programming.
by Dung Nguyen, Stephen Wong - Rice University
From the table of contents: Introduction - Objects and Classes; Polymorphism in Action; Immutable List Structure; Mutable Data Structures; Restricted Access Containers; GUI Programming; Labs; Resources - Java Syntax Primer.
by Axel-Tobias Schreiner
In this book, we are going to use ANSI-C to discover how object-oriented programming is done, what its techniques are, why they help us solve bigger problems, and how we harness generality and program to catch mistakes earlier.