Large-scale C++ Software Design

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Addison-Wesley Publishing Company, 1996 - 846 Seiten
This is the definitive book for all C++ software professionals involved in large development efforts such as databases, operating systems, compilers, and frameworks. It is the first C++ book that actually demonstrates how to design large systems, and one of the few books on object-oriented design specifically geared to practical aspects of the C++ programming language. In this book, Lakos explains the process of decomposing large systems into physical (not inheritance) hierarchies of smaller, more manageable components. Such systems with their acyclic physical dependencies are fundamentally easier and more economical to maintain, test, and reuse than tightly interdependent systems. In addition to explaining the motivation for following good physical as well as logical design practices, Lakos provides you with a catalog of specific techniques designed to eliminate cyclic, compile-time, and link-time (physical) dependencies. He then extends these concepts from large to very large systems. The book concludes with a comprehensive top-down approach to the logical design of individual components. Appendices include a valuable design pattern Protocol Hierarchy designed to avoid fat inte

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Inhalt

Introduction
1
Unnecessary Global Name Space Pollution
11
BASICS
19
Urheberrecht

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Über den Autor (1996)

John Lakos works at Mentor Graphics, a company that has written more large scale C++ programs than most other software companies and was among the first companies to attempt truly large-scale C++ projects. Lakos has been programming professionally in C++ since 1987, and in 1990 developed Columbia University's graduate course in object-oriented programming which he continues to teach.



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