New edition of the top book on MVC from the top ASP. Home · Bookstore/E- Books · P2P Programmer Forums · Wrox Support · Connect with Wrox · Code Resources · International IT Certifications NET MVC 3 () cover image Table of Contents (PDF) Shows developers and programmers how to use ASP. Professional soundofheaven.info Professional Xcode 3 (Wrox Programmer to Programmer) Professional Android 2 Application Development (Wrox Programmer to. Thanks also to all my CISSP course students who have.. on the CISSP exam from these eight new CISSP (ISC)2 Certified I.
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3. MVC 4 Overview. 6. Open-Source Release. soundofheaven.info MVC 5 Overview. One soundofheaven.info 11 .. no end to Brad's knowledge as a programmer. .. aspx to see the code available for this book and all other Wrox books. PROFESSIONAL. soundofheaven.info MVC 3. Jon Galloway. Phil Haack. Brad Wilson. K. Scott Allen Trademarks: Wiley, the Wiley logo, Wrox, the Wrox logo, Programmer to Programmer, and related trade dress are trade- page downloadable PDF. 3. CHAPTER 2. HTML5 and CSS3 Design with soundofheaven.info .. Trademarks: Wiley, Wrox, the Wrox logo, Wrox Programmer to NET MVC 4.
Scott earlier, but getting them on board was a huge part of making this book happen. In the later versions of ASP. NET Team. I spent a good amount of time reviewing threats on OWASP, ran some things by experts like Barry Dorrans, and ended up happy with the result. A controller handles interactions and updates the model to reflect a change in state of the application, and then passes information to the view.
The challenge is to keep the quality high, so when the book actually ships it's something you're happy with. Actually, this is a problem with a lot of high pressure tasks - you can get so focused on the mechanics and details of not messing something up that you end up missing the bigger picture. We did a few things there which in my opinion really helped out. First, we made the hard call to basically rewrite the book right at the beginning.
There's tremendous inertia once you've got content that's been through the editorial process to just revise rather than make major changes. Similar reasons, come to think of it, for why legacy software rarely gets that big rewrite that everyone dreams about but can't justify.
Somehow, Phil and I convinced each other that a rewrite was a good idea. The problem is that a big effort like that takes a lot of time, which was only feasible with some more authors - and good ones. I've already talked up Brad and K.
Scott earlier, but getting them on board was a huge part of making this book happen. If Phil and I hadn't tricked talked them into this, there's a good chance the book wouldn't have happened. It was great to work with such an amazing team.
We were running on schedule. Things were nearly done: Light at the end of the tunnel and all that.
But something didn't feel right. We'd all agreed on the table of contents, conferred with each other when we had questions on how to present something, etc. Four voices was fine, but the book needed to be cohesive. So we agreed to dedicate one week to peer review on the chapters - each author would be assigned chapters by other authors, and was free to review more if they had time. I convinced the publisher that this was a good idea, which is pretty cool considering that this was a bit of a risk.
I'm so happy we did this - I got some amazing feedback on my chapters, feel like my feedback for other authors was worthwhile, and we were able to make sure the flow of the whole book was cohesive and covered what we wanted it to. At the very end of the book cycle, I stayed up really late one night and read the book cover to cover, and was really happy with the result.
This may seem incredibly obvious, but from what I've seen of publishing it's rare that there's any time in the schedule for a thorough peer review. I'm happy with all the chapters I worked on, but my favorite is the "Securing your application" chapter.
I really struggled with how best to organize things so it would be interesting and worthwhile. I spent a good amount of time reviewing threats on OWASP, ran some things by experts like Barry Dorrans, and ended up happy with the result.
I hope you are, too. We've had a lot of feedback since the book released, and we're really open for ideas to improve future versions of the book. Here are the two main requests we've seen so far:. Got any ideas? We've been thinking about a range of things, from adding some new chapters to restructuring a bit to add more "cookbook" style content.
I have a few promo copies to give away. I had fun giving a few out at devLINK via a hide and seek game, and that got me thinking it would be fun to do a hide and seek on the internets to give away some more copies. Watch my blog and follow WroxMvc3Hunt on Twitter for more details Toggle navigation Jon Galloway.
Home About Archives Sign In. While we kept a very few bits and pieces from the previous books, we started from scratch and took a fresh look at everything: Streamlined start The previous versions of the book started with the page Nerd Dinner tutorial, two chapters explaining how ASP.
New authors, new chapters Phil and I have worked on previous versions of the book, but for this version we were thrilled to add two new authors: Brad Wilson is not only an ASP. NET team member, he's also co-author of the xUnit. Brad's a pro at explaining advanced concepts, as demonstrated by his Advanced MVC 3 presentation at mvcConf the most viewed session of the entire conference at over 76K views and counting! Good grief!
Brad is a new author, but was one of the Technical Editors for the MVC 2 book, which was a great advantage in planning this version. Scott Allen is an all around ASP. NET ledged as well as a seasoned author.
Scott is the instructor for the hugely popular Pluralsight MVC 3 course , and also happens to be a co-host with me on the Herding Code podcast. Electronic versions: The big rewrite First, we made the hard call to basically rewrite the book right at the beginning. Rounding up good authors I've already talked up Brad and K. Stop work We were running on schedule. Securing Your Application chapter I'm happy with all the chapters I worked on, but my favorite is the "Securing your application" chapter.
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