Java high quality wholesale Concurrency in Practice sale

Java high quality wholesale Concurrency in Practice sale

Java high quality wholesale Concurrency in Practice sale
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Description

Product Description

"I was fortunate indeed to have worked with a fantastic team on the design and implementation of the concurrency features added to the Java platform in Java 5.0 and Java 6. Now this same team provides the best explanation yet of these new features, and of concurrency in general. Concurrency is no longer a subject for advanced users only. Every Java developer should read this book."
--Martin Buchholz
JDK Concurrency Czar, Sun Microsystems

"For the past 30 years, computer performance has been driven by Moore''s Law; from now on, it will be driven by Amdahl''s Law. Writing code that effectively exploits multiple processors can be very challenging. Java Concurrency in Practice provides you with the concepts and techniques needed to write safe and scalable Java programs for today''s--and tomorrow''s--systems."
--Doron Rajwan
Research Scientist, Intel Corp

"This is the book you need if you''re writing--or designing, or debugging, or maintaining, or contemplating--multithreaded Java programs. If you''ve ever had to synchronize a method and you weren''t sure why, you owe it to yourself and your users to read this book, cover to cover."
--Ted Neward
Author of Effective Enterprise Java

"Brian addresses the fundamental issues and complexities of concurrency with uncommon clarity. This book is a must-read for anyone who uses threads and cares about performance."
--Kirk Pepperdine
CTO, JavaPerformanceTuning.com

"This book covers a very deep and subtle topic in a very clear and concise way, making it the perfect Java Concurrency reference manual. Each page is filled with the problems (and solutions!) that programmers struggle with every day. Effectively exploiting concurrency is becoming more and more important now that Moore''s Law is delivering more cores but not faster cores, and this book will show you how to do it."
--Dr. Cliff Click
Senior Software Engineer, Azul Systems

"I have a strong interest in concurrency, and have probably written more thread deadlocks and made more synchronization mistakes than most programmers. Brian''s book is the most readable on the topic of threading and concurrency in Java, and deals with this difficult subject with a wonderful hands-on approach. This is a book I am recommending to all my readers of The Java Specialists'' Newsletter, because it is interesting, useful, and relevant to the problems facing Java developers today."
--Dr. Heinz Kabutz
The Java Specialists'' Newsletter

"I''ve focused a career on simplifying simple problems, but this book ambitiously and effectively works to simplify a complex but critical subject: concurrency. Java Concurrency in Practice is revolutionary in its approach, smooth and easy in style, and timely in its delivery--it''s destined to be a very important book."
--Bruce Tate
Author of Beyond Java

"Java Concurrency in Practice is an invaluable compilation of threading know-how for Java developers. I found reading this book intellectually exciting, in part because it is an excellent introduction to Java''s concurrency API, but mostly because it captures in a thorough and accessible way expert knowledge on threading not easily found elsewhere."
--Bill Venners
Author of Inside the Java Virtual Machine

Threads are a fundamental part of the Java platform. As multicore processors become the norm, using concurrency effectively becomes essential for building high-performance applications. Java SE 5 and 6 are a huge step forward for the development of concurrent applications, with improvements to the Java Virtual Machine to support high-performance, highly scalable concurrent classes and a rich set of new concurrency building blocks. In Java Concurrency in Practice, the creators of these new facilities explain not only how they work and how to use them, but also the motivation and design patterns behind them.

However, developing, testing, and debugging multithreaded programs can still be very difficult; it is all too easy to create concurrent programs that appear to work, but fail when it matters most: in production, under heavy load. Java Concurrency in Practice arms readers with both the theoretical underpinnings and concrete techniques for building reliable, scalable, maintainable concurrent applications. Rather than simply offering an inventory of concurrency APIs and mechanisms, it provides design rules, patterns, and mental models that make it easier to build concurrent programs that are both correct and performant.

This book covers:

  • Basic concepts of concurrency and thread safety
  • Techniques for building and composing thread-safe classes
  • Using the concurrency building blocks in java.util.concurrent
  • Performance optimization dos and don''ts
  • Testing concurrent programs
  • Advanced topics such as atomic variables, nonblocking algorithms, and the Java Memory Model


From the Back Cover

"I was fortunate indeed to have worked with a fantastic team on the design and implementation of the concurrency features added to the Java platform in Java 5.0 and Java 6. Now this same team provides the best explanation yet of these new features, and of concurrency in general. Concurrency is no longer a subject for advanced users only. Every Java developer should read this book."
--Martin Buchholz
JDK Concurrency Czar, Sun Microsystems

"For the past 30 years, computer performance has been driven by Moore''s Law; from now on, it will be driven by Amdahl''s Law. Writing code that effectively exploits multiple processors can be very challenging. Java Concurrency in Practice provides you with the concepts and techniques needed to write safe and scalable Java programs for today''s--and tomorrow''s--systems."
--Doron Rajwan
Research Scientist, Intel Corp

"This is the book you need if you''re writing--or designing, or debugging, or maintaining, or contemplating--multithreaded Java programs. If you''ve ever had to synchronize a method and you weren''t sure why, you owe it to yourself and your users to read this book, cover to cover."
--Ted Neward
Author of Effective Enterprise Java

"Brian addresses the fundamental issues and complexities of concurrency with uncommon clarity. This book is a must-read for anyone who uses threads and cares about performance."
--Kirk Pepperdine
CTO, JavaPerformanceTuning.com

"This book covers a very deep and subtle topic in a very clear and concise way, making it the perfect Java Concurrency reference manual. Each page is filled with the problems (and solutions!) that programmers struggle with every day. Effectively exploiting concurrency is becoming more and more important now that Moore''s Law is delivering more cores but not faster cores, and this book will show you how to do it."
--Dr. Cliff Click
Senior Software Engineer, Azul Systems

"I have a strong interest in concurrency, and have probably written more thread deadlocks and made more synchronization mistakes than most programmers. Brian''s book is the most readable on the topic of threading and concurrency in Java, and deals with this difficult subject with a wonderful hands-on approach. This is a book I am recommending to all my readers of The Java Specialists'' Newsletter, because it is interesting, useful, and relevant to the problems facing Java developers today."
--Dr. Heinz Kabutz
The Java Specialists'' Newsletter

"I''ve focused a career on simplifying simple problems, but this book ambitiously and effectively works to simplify a complex but critical subject: concurrency. Java Concurrency in Practice is revolutionary in its approach, smooth and easy in style, and timely in its delivery--it''s destined to be a very important book."
--Bruce Tate
Author of Beyond Java

"Java Concurrency in Practice is an invaluable compilation of threading know-how for Java developers. I found reading this book intellectually exciting, in part because it is an excellent introduction to Java''s concurrency API, but mostly because it captures in a thorough and accessible way expert knowledge on threading not easily found elsewhere."
--Bill Venners
Author of Inside the Java Virtual Machine

Threads are a fundamental part of the Java platform. As multicore processors become the norm, using concurrency effectively becomes essential for building high-performance applications. Java SE 5 and 6 are a huge step forward for the development of concurrent applications, with improvements to the Java Virtual Machine to support high-performance, highly scalable concurrent classes and a rich set of new concurrency building blocks. In Java Concurrency in Practice, the creators of these new facilities explain not only how they work and how to use them, but also the motivation and design patterns behind them

About the Author

Brian Goetz is a software consultant with twenty years industry experience, with over 75 articles on Java development. He is one of the primary members of the Java Community Process JSR 166 Expert Group (Concurrency Utilities), and has served on numerous other JCP Expert Groups.

Tim Peierls is the very model of a modern multiprocessor, with BoxPop.biz, recording arts, and goings on theatrical. He is one of the primary members of the Java Community Process JSR 166 Expert Group (Concurrency Utilities), and has served on numerous other JCP Expert Groups.

Joshua Bloch is a principal engineer at Google and a Jolt Award-winner. He was previously a distinguished engineer at Sun Microsystems and a senior systems designer at Transarc. Josh led the design and implementation of numerous Java platform features, including JDK 5.0 language enhancements and the award-winning Java Collections Framework. He holds a Ph.D. in computer science from Carnegie Mellon University.

Joseph Bowbeer is a software architect at Vizrea Corporation where he specializes in mobile application development for the Java ME platform, but his fascination with concurrent programming began in his days at Apollo Computer. He served on the JCP Expert Group for JSR-166 (Concurrency Utilities).

David Holmes is director of DLTeCH Pty Ltd, located in Brisbane, Australia. He specializes in synchronization and concurrency and was a member of the JSR-166 expert group that developed the new concurrency utilities. He is also a contributor to the update of the Real-Time Specification for Java, and has spent the past few years working on an implementation of that specification.

Doug Lea is one of the foremost experts on object-oriented technology and software reuse. He has been doing collaborative research with Sun Labs for more than five years. Lea is Professor of Computer Science at SUNY Oswego, Co-director of the Software Engineering Lab at the New York Center for Advanced Technology in Computer Applications, and Adjunct Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering at Syracuse University. In addition, he co-authored the book, Object-Oriented System Development (Addison-Wesley, 1993). He received his B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. from the University of New Hampshire.



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Customer reviews

4.7 out of 54.7 out of 5
477 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

Sam H
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A decent book on concurrent software engineering
Reviewed in the United States on March 24, 2019
I gave this five stars because as far as I know, this is the *best* book on engineering of highly- or moderately-concurrent software applications. It''s the only one I''m aware of that addresses the topic in anything remotely approaching the way I''d like to see it. However,... See more
I gave this five stars because as far as I know, this is the *best* book on engineering of highly- or moderately-concurrent software applications. It''s the only one I''m aware of that addresses the topic in anything remotely approaching the way I''d like to see it. However, I''m underread in the field. I read the book from the perspective of somebody looking for existing books that cover the topic in the manner I''d like to see it covered. (I haven''t found any yet, but this is the best so far.)

I think there are lots of improvements that could be made. Obviously, there is some Java-specific stuff in here. Maybe the book suffers the flaw of being friendly to reentrant mutexes, but it has to deal with the Java world. I''d like it to cover 3 times the amount of material.

The nicest and most useful thing I can say is: There is no part of this book that is destructively wrong, an abstract banality, or a waste of the reader''s time. It''s tightly focused, well-written, and in the worst case, it tells you stuff you already know.

Highly recommended.
9 people found this helpful
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Ben Mishkanian
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Essential
Reviewed in the United States on January 2, 2017
Don''t worry about this book being out-of-date--it isn''t. This book is filled with useful information about how to write safe concurrent Java. It provides simple rules about how to implement concurrency policy, which is what you really need to know. Most online tutorials, by... See more
Don''t worry about this book being out-of-date--it isn''t. This book is filled with useful information about how to write safe concurrent Java. It provides simple rules about how to implement concurrency policy, which is what you really need to know. Most online tutorials, by contrast, will simply tell you about "synchronized" and maybe "volatile", which are just tools (that are frequently misapplied). This book teaches you how to use those tools.
30 people found this helpful
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John W. Robertson
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Multithreaded developers need to know the pitfalls in this book, even if not using Java
Reviewed in the United States on June 21, 2017
I have pointed out some of the concurrency pitfalls in this book to software developers I have worked with. So far, as I recall, there has not been a single one of them that already knew that compilers can reorder statements (e.g. if it makes execution more efficient) as... See more
I have pointed out some of the concurrency pitfalls in this book to software developers I have worked with. So far, as I recall, there has not been a single one of them that already knew that compilers can reorder statements (e.g. if it makes execution more efficient) as long as a single threaded program cannot tell the difference. Consider this code which many programmers would think could be used to inform other threads that the initialization isn''t completed.

completed = false;
{some initialization code that does something without touching the variable named completed}
completed = true;

In Java, or C# or C++ the compiler is actually allowed to reorder statements as long as it won''t change the execution of a SINGLE THREADED program.

So, to make more efficient use of the cache through by keeping accesses to the same variables next to each other, the compiler is allowed to reorder these statements to

completed = false;
completed = true;
{some initialization code that does something without touching the variable named completed}

It can do that because a single threaded program can''t tell the difference.

This book is really an important book for multithreaded programming. Even if you never touch Java, if you used multiple threads you really ought to make sure you know the pitfalls this book covers.
16 people found this helpful
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JB
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
You''re not a professional Java developer until you''ve read this book twice
Reviewed in the United States on July 11, 2015
I''ve been using Java in the professional setting for about 4 years now. There have been times where concurrent software implementations were a necessity to get the job done. It was during these projects where I realized that I was simply following a set of patterns that had... See more
I''ve been using Java in the professional setting for about 4 years now. There have been times where concurrent software implementations were a necessity to get the job done. It was during these projects where I realized that I was simply following a set of patterns that had been beaten into me by peers/blogs/how-to''s over the years without really understanding the gritty details of why those patterns were needed, and what was actually happening.

This book IS the "why". This book is made out of 94% pure industry grade "grit".

Ever hear someone talk about thread visibility and not know what they were on about? Have you NOT heard of thread visibility? Ever wonder what exactly the "volatile" key word is and what it guarantees? Does the phrase "Java Memory Model" cause you anxiety at the mere mentioning of it?

This book will massage all those worries/misunderstandings/anti-patterns right out of your grey matter. The book is incredibly easy to read for anyone who has worked with Java seriously in the past. The book does a fantastic job of laying out in incredibly concise wording what it means to be thread safe, what it means to work atomically, what it means to have thread visibility, etc. etc. all the way into the deep bowels of the JVM''s memory model, and how and why it''s doing what it''s doing. A must have book for any professional Java developer''s library.
12 people found this helpful
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Josh
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A great overview - if you''re thinking of getting it, you probably should
Reviewed in the United States on January 28, 2016
Even after a couple years and JDK releases, this still seems to be the go-to primer for Java...well, concurrency. You know, like the title says. It''s not without reason - the book is well-written and straightforward and takes you through a punchlist of topics, all the way... See more
Even after a couple years and JDK releases, this still seems to be the go-to primer for Java...well, concurrency. You know, like the title says. It''s not without reason - the book is well-written and straightforward and takes you through a punchlist of topics, all the way from the lauded Executors family down to Object.wait() and .notify(), and even into the foundational AbstractQueuedSynchronizer, which a lot of the higher-level APIs use under the hood.

If I could wish for one more thing out of this book, it''s an update. Sure, the biggest update for Java concurrency APIs was 1.5, but there are new additions I''d like to see covered in this kind of detail and clarity.
9 people found this helpful
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G Toor
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A must read if you are doing any Java concurrency coding
Reviewed in the United States on July 3, 2019
This book has been recommended by several blogs, users. My big regret is not getting it sooner. The question for me was is this book still relevant when it was published over a decade ago. The answer is YES. Major changes to the language and JMM were introduced in Java... See more
This book has been recommended by several blogs, users. My big regret is not getting it sooner. The question for me was is this book still relevant when it was published over a decade ago. The answer is YES. Major changes to the language and JMM were introduced in Java 5. And the language with the latest releases 8-10 build on those.

This book provide a gentle introduction to concurrency and guides you to complex constructs using latches, semaphores etc. It provides insights on common gotchas when writing concurrent code. Provides deep coverage on topics like what are volatile variables, when and when not to use them. I hope there next edition of the book covering the latest Java versions.
2 people found this helpful
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Matt Accola
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Most enlightening programming book I''ve ever read
Reviewed in the United States on May 18, 2014
I''m an experienced Java programmer and this was the best book on Java, actually the best programming book I have ever read. This book gave me a whole new way of looking at Java and some things that I had been doing incorrectly or unsafely. The book makes it clear that just... See more
I''m an experienced Java programmer and this was the best book on Java, actually the best programming book I have ever read. This book gave me a whole new way of looking at Java and some things that I had been doing incorrectly or unsafely. The book makes it clear that just because it runs correctly doesn''t necessarily mean its correct...it has to run correctly in *all* cases. So awesome, I just wish there was another edition that brought it up to Java 7 or 8.
14 people found this helpful
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T. Nield
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Comprehensive coverage on one of the most advanced topics in Java
Reviewed in the United States on June 21, 2014
Goetz''s knowledge on Java concurrency is pretty phenomenal, and he does an even better job sharing this knowledge. I consider myself an intermediate-advanced Java developer, but this book really pushed me out of my comfort zone. He emphasizes the pitfalls of concurrency and... See more
Goetz''s knowledge on Java concurrency is pretty phenomenal, and he does an even better job sharing this knowledge. I consider myself an intermediate-advanced Java developer, but this book really pushed me out of my comfort zone. He emphasizes the pitfalls of concurrency and effectively shifts the reader''s mind to constantly ask the question "How can unlucky timing screw up my application?" Wariness seems to be the mindset for effective concurrency programming, and he gets that across well.

What I like about this book is it''s pragmatic but full of enough depth and advanced topics to have me re-reading it again and again. Yeah, there''s basic ways to get the job done... create a cached thread pool with the right policy, some carefully designed classes, and some semaphores, and you''re good to go! But he addresses those fringe topics when you need to specialize your concurrency goals and tweak things to be a certain way. I will probably be reading this book many times in the next few months until I have complete mastery over concurrency (and even then, that might be presumptuous to claim especially for a topic like concurrency).
One person found this helpful
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Top reviews from other countries

Tugrul Karakaya
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
HEavey Language, Lots of external references
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on October 2, 2020
The book is really detailed (not finished yet) There are lots of rare used technical terms you need to check their meaning (like alien method?) There are lots of explanation without sample code. You need googling some terms or concepts to be able to understand topic. And...See more
The book is really detailed (not finished yet) There are lots of rare used technical terms you need to check their meaning (like alien method?) There are lots of explanation without sample code. You need googling some terms or concepts to be able to understand topic. And the level of english is a bit heavier than the technical book''s average .
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Amazon Customer
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Poor edition
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on January 18, 2017
The description says that it''s a 426 Book but it''s not, at least the edition I''ve received (which, by the way, has a different ISBN from the one shown in the description): 3 whole chapters (around 50 pages) are not included in paper: the Book has an access code to Pearson''s...See more
The description says that it''s a 426 Book but it''s not, at least the edition I''ve received (which, by the way, has a different ISBN from the one shown in the description): 3 whole chapters (around 50 pages) are not included in paper: the Book has an access code to Pearson''s web page, where you can be submitted to a view in etext format of the mentioned 3 chapters. I found this annoying, as one of the main reasons for finally deciding to buy the Book was precisely to have all the information in one place, and not dispersed.
4 people found this helpful
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Mr. M. A. Tedone
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
The Java multi-threading bible!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on October 19, 2008
Just few words...Buy this book! This is one of the best IT-related books I''ve ever read and indeed one of the best Java books. With an easy-to-read yet thorough 360 degrees approach to concurrency in Java, this book unveils all aspects of Java concurrency, from the basic...See more
Just few words...Buy this book! This is one of the best IT-related books I''ve ever read and indeed one of the best Java books. With an easy-to-read yet thorough 360 degrees approach to concurrency in Java, this book unveils all aspects of Java concurrency, from the basic concepts to advanced ones. Not only it provides an unprecedented bibliography for Java concurrency, but it goes beyond, explaining you concepts such as thread stacks, context switching, the best Java concurrent collections for the job, performance tuning, how to test concurrency programs, etc. By the end of this book I was writing efficient multi-threading applications for investment banking applications. And they worked very well. M.
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M. Hansen
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Valuable addition for the Java developer
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on July 3, 2012
This book is a "must have" for Java developers. it introduces the concepts of concurrency, illustrates how to apply them in practice and gives plenty of code examples of how to do distinct right from wrong adoption. Working with threads in Java can be tricky but from my...See more
This book is a "must have" for Java developers. it introduces the concepts of concurrency, illustrates how to apply them in practice and gives plenty of code examples of how to do distinct right from wrong adoption. Working with threads in Java can be tricky but from my experience, most of my mistakes were based on not having fully understood the basics. The authors doing a very good job on illustrating the basic''s first and building a solid foundation on top of it. It''s not a beginner''s book but the advanced programmer will find a lot of valuable insights.
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MR S.
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Detailed but not dull
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on October 11, 2015
A comprehensive examination of Java and concurrency, written in an accessible manner... Yet not sacrificing accuracy. This is not a how-to manual, though the (pleasantly short) examples do illustrate best practise, but a tour through the whole subject area
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