Head First Servlets and JSP Book 2018 Best Study Materials

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Candidates can get Best Head First Servlets and JSP Books 2018 also a Top List of Main Study Materials for 2017-2018 entrance exam in India.

  • Head First Servlets and JSP
    by Basham and Bryan

Syllabus:-

Head First Java delivers a highly interactive, multisensory learning experience that lets new programmers pick up the fundamentals of the Java language quickly. Through mind-stretching exercises, memorable analogies, humorous pictures, and casual language, Head First Java encourages readers to think like a Java programmer. This revised second edition focuses on Java 5.0, the latest version of the Java development platform.

Head First Java combines puzzles, strong visuals, mysteries, and soul-searching interviews with famous Java objects to engage you in many different ways. It’s fast, it’s fun, and it’s effective. And, despite its playful appearance, Head First Java is serious stuff: a complete introduction to object-oriented programming and Java. You’ll learn everything from the fundamentals to advanced topics, including threads, network sockets, and distributed programming with RMI. And the new. second edition focuses on Java 5.0, the latest version of the Java language and development platform. Because Java 5.0 is a major update to the platform, with deep, code-level changes, even more careful study and implementation is required. So learning the Head First way is more important than ever.

By exploiting how your brain works, Head First Java compresses the time it takes to learn and retain complex information. Its unique approach not only shows you what you need to know about Java syntax, it teaches you to think like a Java programmer. If you want to be bored, buy some other book. But if you want to understand Java, this book’s for you.

What you need for this book

You do not need any other development tool, such as an Integrated Development Environment (IDE). We strongly recommend that you not use anything but a basic text editor until you complete this book (and especially not until after chapter 16). An IDE can protect you from some of the details that really matter, so you’re much better off learning from the command-line and then, once you really understand what’s happening, move to a tool that automates some of the process.

Setting up Java

    • If you don’t already have a 1.5 or greater Java 2 Standard Edition SDK(Software Development Kit), you need it. If you’re on Linux, Windows, or Solaris, you can get it for free from java.sun.com (Sun’s website for Java developers). It usually takes no more than two clicks from the main page to get to the J2SE downloads page. Get the latest non-beta version posted. The SDK includes everything you need to compile and run Java.
      If you’re running Mac OS X 10.4, the Java SDK is already installed. It’s part of OS X, and you don’t have to do anything else. If you’re on an earlier version of OS X, you have an earlier version of Java that will work for 95% of the code in this book.Note: This book is based on Java 1.5, but for stunningly unclear marketing reasons, shortly before release, Sun renamed it Java 5, while still keeping “1.5” as the version number for the developer’s kit. So, if you see Java 1.5 or Java 5 or Java 5.0, or “Tiger” (version 5’s original code-name), they all mean the same thing. There was never a Java 3.0 or 4.0—it jumped from version 1.4 to 5.0, but you will still find places where it’s called 1.5 instead of 5. Don’t ask. (Oh, and just to make it more entertaining, Java 5 and the Mac OS X 10.4 were both given the same code-name of “Tiger”, and since OS X 10.4 is the version of the Mac OS you need to run Java 5, you’ll hear people talk about “Tiger on Tiger”. It just means Java 5 on OS X 10.4).
    • The SDK does not include the API documentation, and you need that! Go back to java.sun. com and get the J2SE API documentation. You can also access the API docs online, without downloading them, but that’s a pain. Trust us, it’s worth the download.
    • You need a text editor. Virtually any text editor will do (vi, emacs, pico), including the GUI ones that come with most operating systems. Notepad, Wordpad, TextEdit, etc. all work, as long as you make sure they don’t append a “.txt” on to the end of your source code.
  • Once you’ve downloaded and unpacked/zipped/whatever (depends on which version and for which OS), you need to add an entry to your PATH environment variable that points to the /bin directory inside the main Java directory. For example, if the J2SDK puts a directory on your drive called “j2sdk1.5.0”, look inside that directory and you’ll find the “bin” directory where the Java binaries (the tools) live. Tha bin directory is the one you need a PATH to, so that when you type: % javac at the command-line, your terminal will know how to find the javac compiler.Note: if you have trouble with you installation, we recommend you go to javaranch.com, and join the Java-Beginning forum! Actually, you should do that whether you have trouble or not.

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