Java Foundations by John Lewis, Peter DePasquale, and Joseph Chase is a comprehensive resource for instructors who want a two-or three-semester introduction to programming textbook that includes detail on data structures topics. Java Foundations introduces a Software Methodology early on and revisits it throughout to ensure students develop sound program development skills from the beginning. Control structures are covered before writing classes, providing a solid foundation of fundamental concepts and sophisticated topics. It was published in March, 2010 by Addison-Wesley.
New to this edition:
Programming with Alice and Java is an introductory text that uses the Alice environment to explore the foundations of object oriented programming where possible. Following the first five chapters of Alice, we shift to mainstream Java capitalizing on learned O-O concepts from Alice. P.A.J. was published in February of 2008 by Addison-Wesley.
Java Foundations by John Lewis, Peter DePasquale, and Joseph Chase is a combination CS 1 / 2 textbook for the Java programming language. The textbook includes coverage for both introductory programming (CS1) and data structures (CS2). It was published in March, 2007 by Addison-Wesley.
My second book, the C++ Backpack Reference Guide, was also published by Addison-Wesley on May 6th, 2005.
This resource is being bundled with many of A/W's Computer Science CS1 and CS2 offerings in C++ at a very low cost to your students! It is also available separately via many on-line vendors and a few retail locations.
My first book was the Java Backpack Reference Guide published by Addison Wesley's Computer Science Division. This resource is being bundled with many of A/W's Computer Science CS1 and CS2 offerings in Java at a very low cost to your students! It is also available separately via many on-line vendors and a few retail locations.
J. J. Audubon’s The Birds of America, published in 1840, is the most valuable book in the world. It sold for $8,802,500 in March 2000—the highest price ever paid for a book.
Ever wonder what the sequence of descending numbers on the ISBN/copyright page means? It shows the printing of a particular edition.
Generally, a set number of books are created for a first printing. Then, when a second order (printing) is placed, the "1" is removed from the list showing a list of descending numbers from 10 (e.g. 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2). The last value of the list indicates the printing number. There may be small corrections to the printing or it may just be a need to another production of books for sale.