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If you buy something we get a small commission at no extra charge to you. This can be used for anything from games to mobile apps, desktop software, and enterprise programs for servers. The book is pretty detailed and for the price it covers all the fundamentals you need to get started with this language.
Head First Java Currently in its 2nd edition, Head First Java is one of the simplest ways to dive into the complex Java programming language. The book teaches you how to write code by working on fun examples like games, quizzes, and fun little apps.
You do not need to know anything before picking up this book. Overall a very detailed book covering a lot about Java, although it may be a bit too technical for beginners to grasp. Java SE8 for the Really Impatient Many programming books are huge and overly-technical which can put off newcomers.
Java SE8 for the Really Impatient is the complete opposite with a shorter page length and a simpler writing style. This book specifically covers Java SE8 and the new features that come along with it. Lambda expressions, annotations, and JavaFX are all covered in detail along with many other facets of the language.
Beginning Programming with Java For Dummies is currently in its 4th edition covering all the fundamentals of basic Java programming. Core Java Volume I is a massive book spanning over 1, pages worth of theory, exercises, and detailed expressions to help you learn how Java operates. This first volume is part of a 2-volume set but this book is really the best for beginners.
It covers a history of Java along with the absolute basics of setting up the environment and running code. The author also explains how to use Eclipse and the fundamentals of basic programming event handling, inheritance, generic programming, etc.
The writing style is definitely more technical than you might expect. Sams Teach Yourself Java Here we have one of the best intro books to Java you can find based on writing style alone. Sams Teach Yourself Java posits that you can teach yourself the entire language in 24 hours. You can teach yourself Java quickly by following the easy-to-digest lessons in this book. Each exercise takes you through writing a program and how it all works. A big part of writing Java is understanding the theory that helps you write the program.
How you solve the problem is typically the first step. A top recommendation for beginners and maybe even for semi-experienced coders who want to understand Java a bit more in-depth.
This title is only pages long yet it really delves into the Java landscape explaining how it works and how to write code. Some people with more technical backgrounds prefer the lengthier manuals. The book is pretty lengthy clocking in just under pages.
The author places blocks of code on one page while adding explanations to the other page. Perfect for absolute beginners who want to learn Java the right way. That alone might sway some people towards this book because it comes with supplementary materials. But Java Programming Hour Trainer is a reasonable intro for beginners and it comes with a very straightforward writing style.
This is great for newbies because it encourages them to keep going and it builds confidence along the way. Later chapters do get a bit more difficult with topics on databases and multithreading. Still I think this book offers a fine line between a college-level resource and a self-taught resource for beginners. If you do get this try to avoid the Kindle version because the code snippets are tough to read with the digital format.
Java 8 in Action Currently Java 8 is the most recent version so any book covering this language is well worth the investment. Java 8 in Action teaches you how to code Java by focusing more on practice rather than theory. This can be very annoying since you may not recognize which example is the correct one to follow. I more recommend this for semi-experienced beginners who want to learn Java 8 and bring their skills up a level.
The book explains a lot of performance-oriented concepts like threading and synchronization. Currently in its 9th edition with almost a massive 1, page binding, Java Programming forces you to perform exercises and guides you through various concepts with real-world scenarios. The author Joyce Farrell is big into object-oriented programming so her take on Java is very specific.
She covers a lot of the basics in this book and she starts with OOP code right away. This knowledge is crucial to help you craft sturdy and secure applications which makes this book a godsend for newbies. Just make sure you already have a bit of Java under your belt so you can understand the lessons. Currently in its 4th edition this book is fully updated for Java 8 and covers a lot of detail surrounding Java networking.
The very first chapter covers a bunch of vocabulary which you can always flip back to if you forget a term. Java is a powerful language and you can do pretty much everything with it. Java Generics and Collections One of the biggest updates to Java is the addition of generics. These changed how Java works and the book Java Generics and Collections is the ultimate introduction to this topic.
In fact, generics and collections are both covered in beginner books although not in detail. But just make sure you at least feel comfortable writing simple programs before grabbing this book. Java Concurrency in Practice Another newer concept that all programmers need to learn is concurrency. This practice can radically improve the performance of your applications and make your codebase a whole lot lighter.
Java Concurrency in Practice takes many techniques from concurrent programming and merges them into one book. The book is a bit older so it does cover a bit more on Java 6 rather than the newest version.
Bottom line this book is not out of date regardless of the Java version or the publishing year. Learning Reactive Programming With Java 8 Asynchronous programming like reactive programming is a big topic for higher-level languages such as Java.
It covers a lot of the core Java features but also delves into related libraries such as RxJava. Testing and debugging are crucial to reactive programs and these topics get a lot of attention in this book. Concurrency is also a major topic since this all relates to data processing and data streams.
Most topics cover web concepts like caching and authentication through Oauth. This book also focuses on a very practical style of teaching where you learn by writing code and solving bugs. This cookbook is currently in its 3rd edition with a total of pages jam-packed with helpful recipes.
Custom networking, mobile app development, server-side applications, pretty much every subject under the sun gets some coverage in this cookbook. Each recipe is self-contained so you can flip through and jump around with ease.
Just make sure you at least understand the basics of Java before getting this book since it does cover a lot of technical ideas. Some Java programmers want to build enterprise applications. Others want to build Android apps and some want to create Java-powered web services. Take another look over the list and see if any specific titles jump out.
Author: Jaime Morrison Jaime is a jr. He covers general news and useful resources in the web design space.
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