Design Patterns Explained: A New Perspective on Object Oriented Design, 2nd Edition (Software Patterns)

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9780321247148: Design Patterns Explained: A New Perspective on Object Oriented Design, 2nd Edition (Software Patterns)

"One of the great things about the book is the way the authors explain concepts very simply using analogies rather than programming examples–this has been very inspiring for a product I'm working on: an audio-only introduction to OOP and software development."

–Bruce Eckel

"...I would expect that readers with a basic understanding of object-oriented programming and design would find this book useful, before approaching design patterns completely. Design Patterns Explained complements the existing design patterns texts and may perform a very useful role, fitting between introductory texts such as UML Distilled and the more advanced patterns books."

–James Noble

Leverage the quality and productivity benefits of patterns–without the complexity! Design Patterns Explained, Second Edition is the field's simplest, clearest, most practical introduction to patterns. Using dozens of updated Java examples, it shows programmers and architects exactly how to use patterns to design, develop, and deliver software far more effectively.

You'll start with a complete overview of the fundamental principles of patterns, and the role of object-oriented analysis and design in contemporary software development. Then, using easy-to-understand sample code, Alan Shalloway and James Trott illuminate dozens of today's most useful patterns: their underlying concepts, advantages, tradeoffs, implementation techniques, and pitfalls to avoid. Many patterns are accompanied by UML diagrams.

Building on their best-selling First Edition, Shalloway and Trott have thoroughly updated this book to reflect new software design trends, patterns, and implementation techniques. Reflecting extensive reader feedback, they have deepened and clarified coverage throughout, and reorganized content for even greater ease of understanding. New and revamped coverage in this edition includes

  • Better ways to start "thinking in patterns"
  • How design patterns can facilitate agile development using eXtreme Programming and other methods
  • How to use commonality and variability analysis to design application architectures
  • The key role of testing into a patterns-driven development process
  • How to use factories to instantiate and manage objects more effectively
  • The Object-Pool Pattern–a new pattern not identified by the "Gang of Four"
  • New study/practice questions at the end of every chapter

Gentle yet thorough, this book assumes no patterns experience whatsoever. It's the ideal "first book" on patterns, and a perfect complement to Gamma's classic Design Patterns. If you're a programmer or architect who wants the clearest possible understanding of design patterns–or if you've struggled to make them work for you–read this book.

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From the Inside Flap:

Should you buy the second edition if you already own the first?

The answer, of course, is yes! Let us tell you why.

Since the first edition was written, we have learned so much more about design patterns, including:

·       How to use commonality and variability analysis to design application architectures

·       How design patterns relate to and actually facilitate eXtreme Programming (XP) and Agile Development

·       How testing is a first-principle of quality coding

·       Why the use of factories to instantiate and manage objects is critical

·       Which set of patterns is essential for students to help them learn how to think in patterns

All of these topics are covered in this book. We have deepened and clarified what we had before and we have added some new content that you will find very helpful, including:

·       Chapter 15: Commonality and Variability Analysis

·       Chapter 20: Lessons From Design Patterns: Factories

·       Chapter 21: The Object-Pool Pattern (this is a pattern not covered by the Gang of Four)

·       Chapter 22: Factories Summarized

We have changed the order in which we present some of the patterns. This sequence is more helpful for the students in our courses as they learn the ideas behind patterns.

We have touched every chapter, incorporating the feedback we have received from our many readers over these last three years.

And, to help students, we have created study questions for each chapter (with answers on the book’s companion website).

We can honestly say this is one of the few second editions that is definitely worth buying — even if you have the first one.

We would love to hear what you think.

- Alan and Jim

Design patterns and object-oriented programming. Theyhold such promise to make your life as a software designer and developereasier. Their terminology is bandied about every day in the technical and eventhe popular press. But it can be hard to learn them, to become proficient withthem, to understand what is really going on.

Perhaps you have been using an object-oriented or object-basedlanguage for years. Have you learned that the true power of objects is notinheritance but is in “encapsulating behaviors”? Perhaps you arecurious about design patterns and have found the literature a bit too esotericand high-falutin. If so, this book is for you.

It is based on years of teaching this material to softwaredevelopers, both experienced and new to object orientation. It is based uponthe belief—and our experience—that once you understand the basicprinciples and motivations that underlie these concepts, why they are doingwhat they do, your learning curve will be incredibly shorter. And in ourdiscussion of design patterns, you will understand the true mindset of objectorientation, which is a necessity before you can become proficient.

As you read this book, you will gain a solid understanding oftwelve core design patterns and a pattern used in analysis. You will learn thatdesign patterns do not exist in isolation, but work in concert with otherdesign patterns to help you create more robust applications. You will gain enoughof a foundation that you will be able to read the design pattern literature, ifyou want to, and possibly discover patterns on your own. Most importantly, youwill be better equipped to create flexible and complete software that is easierto maintain.

Although the twelve patterns we teach here are not all of thepatterns you should learn, an understanding of these will enable you to learnthe others on your own more easily. Instead of giving you more patterns thanyou need to get started, we have included pattern-related issues that will bemore useful.

From Object Orientation to Patterns to True Object Orientation

In many ways, this book is a retelling of my personalexperience learning design patterns. This started with learning the patternsthemselves and then learning the principles behind them. I expanded thisunderstanding into the realms of analysis and testing as well as learning howpatterns relate to agile coding methods. The second edition includes manyadditional insights I have had since publication of the first edition. Prior tostudying design patterns, I considered myself to be reasonably expert inobject-oriented analysis and design. My track record had included severalfairly impressive designs and implementations in many industries. I knew C++and was beginning to learn Java. The objects in my code were well-formed andtightly encapsulated. I could design excellent data abstractions forinheritance hierarchies. I thought I knew object-orientation.

Now, looking back, I see that I really did not understand thefull capabilities of object-oriented design, even though I was doing things theway most experts advised. It wasn’t until I began to learn designpatterns that my object-oriented design abilities expanded and deepened.Knowing design patterns has made me a better designer, even when I don’tuse these patterns directly.

I began studying design patterns in 1996. I was a C++/object­-orienteddesign mentor at a large aerospace company in the Northwest. Several peopleasked me to lead a design pattern study group. That’s where I met myco-author, Jim Trott. In the study group, several interesting things happened.First, I grew fascinated with design patterns. I loved being able to compare mydesigns with the designs of others who had more experience than I. I discoveredthat I was not taking full advantage of designing to interfaces and that I didn’talways concern myself with seeing if I could have an object use another objectwithout knowing the used object’s type. I also noticed that beginners inobject-oriented design—those who would normally be deemed as learningdesign patterns too early—were benefiting as much from the study group asthe experts were. The patterns presented examples of excellent object-orienteddesigns and illustrated basic object-oriented principles, which helped tomature their designs more quickly. By the end of the study sessions, I wasconvinced that design patterns were the greatest thing to happen to softwaredesign since the invention of object-oriented design.

However, when I looked at my work at the time, I saw that I wasnot incorporating any designpatterns into my code. Or, at least, not consciously. Later, after learningpatterns, I realized I had incorporated many design patterns into my code justout of being a good coder. However, now that I understand patterns better, I amable to use them better.

I just figured I didn’t know enough design patterns yet andneeded to learn more. At the time, I only knew about six of them. Then I had anepiphany. I was working as a mentor in object-oriented design for a project andwas asked to create the project's high-level design. The leader of the projectwas extremely sharp, but was fairly new to object-oriented design.

The problem itself wasn’t that difficult, but it required agreat deal of attention to make sure the code was going to be easy to maintain.Literally, after about two minutes of looking at the problem, I had developed adesign based on my normal approach of data abstraction. Unfortunately, it wasalso clear to me this was not going to be a good design. Data abstraction alonehad failed me. I had to find something better.

Two hours later, after applying every design technique I knew, Iwas no better off. My design was essentially the same. What was mostfrustrating was that I knew there was a better design. I just couldn’tsee it. Ironically, I also knew of four design patterns that “lived”in my problem but I couldn’t see how to use them. Here I was—asupposed expert in object-oriented design—baffled by a simple problem!

Feeling very frustrated, I took a break and started walking downthe hall to clear my head, telling myself I would not think of the problem forat least 10 minutes. Well, 30 seconds later, I was thinking about it again! ButI had gotten an insight that changed my view of design patterns: rather thanusing patterns as individual items, I should use the design patterns together.

Patterns are supposed to be sewn together to solve a problem.

I had heard this before, but hadn’t really understood it.Because patterns in software have been introduced as design patterns, I had always labored under the assumptionthat they had mostly to do with design. My thoughts were that in the designworld, the patterns came as pretty much well-formed relationships betweenclasses. Then, I read Christopher Alexander’s amazing book, TheTimeless Way of Building. I learned that patterns existed at all levels—analysis,design, and implementation. Alexander discusses using patterns to help in theunderstanding of the problem domain (even in describing it), not just usingthem to create the design after the problem domain is understood.

My mistake had been in trying to create the classes in my problemdomain and then stitch them together to make a final system, a process whichAlexander calls a particularly bad idea. I had never asked if I had the rightclasses because they just seemed so right, so obvious; they were the classesthat immediately came to mind as I started my analysis, the “nouns”in the description of the system that we had been taught to look for. But I hadstruggled trying to piece them together.

When I stepped back and used design patterns and Alexander’sapproach to guide me in the creation of my classes, a far superior solutionunfolded in only a matter of minutes. It was a good design and we put it intoproduction. I was excited—excited to have designed a good solution andexcited about the power of design patterns. It was then that I startedincorporating design patterns into my development work and my teaching.

I began to discover that programmers who were new toobject-oriented design could learn design patterns, and in doing so, develop abasic set of object-oriented design skills. It was true for me and it was truefor the students that I was teaching.

Imagine my surprise! The design pattern books I had been readingand the design pattern experts I had been talking to were saying that youreally needed to have a good grounding in object-oriented design beforeembarking on a study of design patterns. Nevertheless, I saw, with my own eyes,students who learned object-oriented design concurrently with design patternslearned object-oriented design faster than those just studying object-orienteddesign. They even seemed to learn design patterns at almost the same rate asexperienced object-oriented practitioners.

I began to use design patterns as a basis for my teaching. Ibegan to call my classes Pattern Oriented Design: Design Patterns fromAnalysis to Implementation.

I wanted my students to understand these patterns and began todiscover that using an exploratory approach was the best way to foster thisunderstanding. For instance, I found that it was better to present the Bridgepattern by presenting a problem and then have my students try to design asolution to the problem using a few guiding principles and strategies that Ihad found were present in most of the patterns. In their exploration, thestudents discovered the solution—essentially the Bridge pattern—andremembered it.

 

Design Patterns and Agile/XP

The guiding principles and strategies underlying design patterns seem very clear to me now. Certainly, they are stated in the “Gang of Four’s” design patterns book, but too succinctly to be of value to me when I first read it. I believe the Gang of Four were writing for the Smalltalk community which was very grounded in these principles and therefore needed little background. It took me a long time to understand them because of limitations in my own understanding of the object-oriented paradigm. It was only after integrating in my own mind the work of the Gang of Four with Alexander’s work, Jim Coplien’s work on commonality and variability analysis, and Martin Fowler’s work in methodologies and analysis patterns that these principles became clear enough to me so that I was able to talk about them to others. It helped that I was making my livelihood explaining things to others so I couldn’t get away with making assumptions as easily as I could when I was just doing things for myself.

Since the first edition of this book appeared, I have been doing a considerable amount of Agile development and have become very grounded in eXtreme Programming (XP) coding practices, Test-Driven-Development (TDD), and Scrum. Initially, I had a difficult time reconciling design patterns with XP and TDD. However, I quickly realized that both have great value and both are grounded in the same principles (although they take different design approaches). In fact, in our Agile software development boot camps, we make it clear that design patterns, used properly, are strong enablers of agile development.

I will discuss many of the ways design patterns relate to agile management and coding practices throughout the book. If you are not familiar with XP, TDD, or Scrum, do not be too concerned about these comments. However, if this is the case, I suggest the next book you read be about one of these topics.

 

In any event, I found that these guiding principles andstrategies could be used to “derive” several of the design patterns.By “derive a design pattern,” I mean that if I looked at a problemthat might be solved by a design pattern, I could use the guiding principlesand strategies that I learned from patterns to come up with the solution thatis expressed in a pattern. I made it clear to my students that we weren’treally coming up with design patterns this way. Instead, I was justillustrating one possible thought process that the people who came up with theoriginal solutions, those that were eventually classified as design patterns,might have used.

My abilities to explain these few, but powerful, principles andstrategies improved. As they did, I found that it became more useful to explainan increasing number of the Gang of Four patterns. In fact, I use theseprinciples and strategies to explain virtually all of the patterns I discuss inmy design patterns course.

I found that I was using these principles in my own designs bothwith and without patterns. This didn’t surprise me. If using thesestrategies resulted in a design equivalent to a design pattern when I knew thepattern was present, that meant they were giving me a way to derive excellentdesigns (since patterns are excellent designs by definition). Why would I getany poorer designs from these techniques just because I didn’t know thename of the pattern that might or might not be present anyway?

These insights helped hone my training process (and now mywriting process). I had already been teaching my courses on several levels. Iwas teaching the fundamentals of object-oriented analysis and design. I didthat by teaching design patterns and using them to illus...

About the Author:

Alan Shalloway is founder, CEO, and principal consultant of Net Objectives, an object-oriented consulting and training organization. An object-oriented consultant and software developer for over 20 years, he is a frequent speaker at leading development conferences, including SD Expo, Java One, OOP, and OOPSLA. He is a certified Scrum master. He is co-author of An Introduction to XML and its Family of Technologies. Shalloway holds a master's degree in computer science from MIT.

James R. Trott currently works as a senior consultant for a large financial institution in the Pacific Northwest. He has used object-oriented and pattern-based analysis techniques throughout his 20-year career in knowledge management and knowledge engineering. He holds a master of science in applied mathematics, an MBA, and a master of arts in intercultural studies.


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