Marco Faella’s book “Seriously Good Software” teaches intermediate Java programmers to write better software, using an entirely different approach.
I can warmly recommend this book to Java programmers who have learned to code and strive to code well.
I think it is a particularly rewarding read for computer science students who had several semesters of disjointed knowledge of programming, algorithms, computing systems, and software engineering.
Spring Boot is heavily promoted as the best way to write REST API’s in Java, but it can also be used as a very good alternative to Laravel/PHP, Rails/Ruby, or Django/Python to write server-side rendered HTML for Java developers.
When combining the ease of use of Spring Boot with the power of Java and the easy templating of Thymeleaf, you have a very powerful combination that makes Java developers extremely productive to write web applications.
The book Taming Thymeleaf teaches you step-by-step how to get started with those technologies and build a fully fledged web application including security, validation, internationalization, testing and more.
The book “Java by Comparison” by Simon Harrer, Jörg Lenhard, and Linus Dietz, promises the reader to become a “Java Craftsman” through the study of 70 examples.
The book is published by The Pragmatic Bookshelf.
Each “example” is structured as a before-and-after comparison.
To get the best jobs and create massive value, you need to know Java very well. The newly released “Java Challengers” book is a way for you to challenge yourself with fun code challenges so that you will become a better Java developer.
This book contains more than 70 well-elaborated Java Challenges that will help you break your limits on your Java skills. Want to challenge yourself and become better? The Java Challenges is the book for you!
For each Java Challenge you get a full explanation to fully prepare you to beat the Java Challenge!
To tease you with the Java Challenges book, try out the following challenges and see if you can solve them…