Andrew Patzer is a web architect for a consulting firm located in the Midwest. His first book, Professional Java Server Programming, is a bestseller and one of the first books to cover J2EE technologies. Andrew recently served as a lead systems architect for an industry-leading application service provider in the insurance industry. He was directly involved in designing and building a J2EE development framework upon which the company's key product was built. Andrew has delivered several presentations over the years to both local user groups and national conferences.
Foundations of JSP Design Patternsby Andrew Patzer, Steve Anglin
Foundations of JSP Design Patterns gives you the tools to build scalable enterprise applications using JSP. While other books merely provide instruction on basic JSP and servlet development, this insightful guide goes a step further to offer a variety of best practices and design principles, enabling you to build your own scalable and extensible enterprise Java applications quickly and easily. Through the application of enterprise design patterns, JSP technology can be used to build complex enterprise applications in a highly reusable manner.
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A good reworking of what are now classic JSP design patterns, as codified by Sun and others. You need never have read about design patterns to appreciate this book. But chances are, you're already coding JSPs and Servlets. If so, you need a book like this. At the very least, a rough Model-View-Controller design will aid your coding. But Patzer also goes into more detailed patterns. Like a decorator filler and a front controller. But perhaps as important as any specific pattern is that you get some idea of what to look for as a pattern that might arise out of your work. The patterns in the book show you code reuse, at a higher level than literal reuse of a given body of source code. A very powerful idea for you to grasp. I reiterate. Understanding, using and looking for new patterns moves you into the realm of design. Increases your experience and your value. Design is higher margin work. Makes your skill sets more valuable. He also introduces you to the discipline of testing. Especially having a unit testing framework. And since this is java, you have JUnit to help you.