Note: We cannot guarantee that every book is in the library. I've struggled installing some of the proposed libraries, but nothing that a good google search couldn't solve ;. This would make your book the default reference and might even blow it up to 100 pages. The installation section closes with one small example, implemented in each of the support languages, giving the reader a good sampling of what that would look like. However, a verticle instance can only have one thread assigned that's also why using the thread local variables to keep a context of your business logic is a bad idea. From its web site, Vert.
Another good pages if you havent done it yet, you can review each example and extract the part that are valuable for the lessons those examples teaches. Btw, stick to the version 2. Btw, stick to the version 2. So now I understand whats going on really. So, all in all, not enough knowledge to jump into a serious production project, but enough to play with the framework and maybe test it in your company or free time I saw they have a bigger book on the topic. So I am a vet actually even if I sometimes sound silly ;. All in al This a good introduction to a framework that I wasn't aware of its existence.
You can also find customer support email or phone in the next page and ask more details about availability of this book. Overall, I enjoyed the book. The flip side is that if he had used Java, the book would probably be twice as long. But this was appearently wrong. The race conditions are avoided because the framework guarantees each instance of a verticle is assigned to one and only one event loop thread. Get to grips with a new technology, understand what it is and what it can do for you, and then get to work with the most important features and tasks.
I wrote mine about software development, code quality and software metrics applied to agile development testfirst etc in 07 :. I liked the style of the book: it is short and concise and after reading it, you have a good overview over Vert. And of cause you can add a part for a example project. Here one can explain the implementation and odds of the HttpServer. Here one can explain the implementation and odds of the HttpServer. The things about the event loop is interesting, from digging into the code it seams this is netty related so I guess I have to check out netty too.
Also, I believe Web is just another thing you can do using Vert. If you add some more pages about real world applications and interviews in a second part, I would surely buy it. This book gives an overview of the advantages of asynchronous programming, especially the vert. This has a fixed size, bound to the number of available processors in the system. The advantage of the book is, that it structures the information in an easily digestible way that you can read in chunks offline. You can also explain how class loading is happening when having multiple modules. As a Java guy, I would have liked to see the examples in Java.
The objective is to set you up and running, not showing under the hood. This a good introduction to a framework that I wasn't aware of its existence. This is a short book 54 pages. I liked the style of the book: it is short and concise and after reading it, you have a good overview over Vert. With all that said, my take on the book: Not knowing anything about Vert. It has a great step-by-step explanation about Vert.
I have to say that I was pleasantly surprised with the capabilities of vert. So how vertx ensures all my handlers run in the context of my verticle so there are no race conditions happening. This book has been especially created to provide you with all the information that you need to get operational with Vert. I do have a few nits, though. These are now problems of the past. I will read it in the coming days.
You will learn the fundamental concepts of Vert. It really would need to be explained in a separate book. You will learn everything you need to know to become an independent web application developer. With Safari, you learn the way you learn best. That would be a big no-no of async programming: shared mutable objects.