Effective C++

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Mai 2005



<P align=left>Effective C++ 3/e <P align=left>is a complete update of Effective C++ and Effective C++ 2/e .
<P align=left>Like its predecessors, 3/e has 55 guidelines which contain better, more
<P align=left>effective ways to write code, backed by specific examples. The second edition
<P align=left>published in 1997, and was basically a face-lift of the first edition, keeping most
<P align=left>of the same elements, and seven years later is still selling well.
<P align=left>Now, Meyers has dramatically rejuvenated the material, including more than
<P align=left>50% brand-new material. Meyers began this edition by asking himself, What
<P align=left>are the 55 most important pieces of advice for practicing C++ programmers in
<P align=left>2005? He also asked thousands of past users of his books this same question.
<P align=left>This resulted in a completely new book. New material includes use of UML
<P align=left>notation, thread safety, exception safety, design patterns, and templates. Any
<P align=left>older material has been revitalized to reflect new ideas and strides in C++
<P align=left>development.


Preface xvAcknowledgments xviiIntroduction 1Chapter 1: Accustoming Yourself to C++ 11 Item 1: View C++ as a federation of languages. 11 Item 2: Prefer consts, enums, and inlines to #defines. 13 Item 3: Use const whenever possible. 17 Item 4: Make sure that objects are initialized before they're used. 26 Chapter 2: Constructors, Destructors, and Assignment Operators 34 Item 5: Know what functions C++ silently writes and calls. 34 Item 6: Explicitly disallow the use of compiler-generated functions you do not want. 37 Item 7: Declare destructors virtual in polymorphic base classes. 40 Item 8: Prevent exceptions from leaving destructors. 44 Item 9: Never call virtual functions during construction or destruction. 48 Item 10: Have assignment operators return a reference to *this. 52 Item 11: Handle assignment to self in operator=. 53 Item 12: Copy all parts of an object. 57 Chapter 3: Resource Management 61 Item 13: Use objects to manage resources. 61 Item 14: Think carefully about copying behavior in resource-managing classes. 66 Item 15: Provide access to raw resources in resource-managing classes. 69 Item 16: Use the same form in corresponding uses of new and delete. 73 Item 17: Store newed objects in smart pointers in standalone statements. 75 Chapter 4: Designs and Declarations 78 Item 18: Make interfaces easy to use correctly and hard to use incorrectly. 78 Item 19: Treat class design as type design. 84 Item 20: Prefer pass-by-reference-to-const to pass-by-value. 86 Item 21: Don't try to return a reference when you must return an object. 90 Item 22: Declare data members private. 94 Item 23: Prefer non-member non-friend functions to member functions. 98 Item 24: Declare non-member functions when type conversions should apply to all parameters. 102 Item 25: Consider support for a non-throwing swap. 106 Chapter 5: Implementations 113 Item 26: Postpone variable definitions as long as possible. 113 Item 27: Minimize casting. 116 Item 28: Avoid returning "handles" to object internals. 123 Item 29: Strive for exception-safe code. 127 Item 30: Understand the ins and outs of inlining. 134 Item 31: Minimize compilation dependencies between files. 140 Chapter 6: Inheritance and Object-Oriented Design 149 Item 32: Make sure public inheritance models "is-a." 150 Item 33: Avoid hiding inherited names. 156 Item 34: Differentiate between inheritance of interface and inheritance of implementation. 161 Item 35: Consider alternatives to virtual functions. 169 Item 36: Never redefine an inherited non-virtual function. 178 Item 37: Never redefine a function's inherited default parameter value. 180 Item 38: Model "has-a" or "is-implemented-in-terms-of" through composition. 184 Item 39: Use private inheritance judiciously. 187 Item 40: Use multiple inheritance judiciously. 192 Chapter 7: Templates and Generic Programming 199 Item 41: Understand implicit interfaces and compile-time polymorphism. 199 Item 42: Understand the two meanings of typename. 203 Item 43: Know how to access names in templatized base classes. 207 Item 44: Factor parameter-independent code out of templates. 212 Item 45: Use member function templates to accept "all compatible types." 218 Item 46: Define non-member functions inside templates when type conversions are desired. 222 Item 47: Use traits classes for information about types. 226 Item 48: Be aware of template metaprogramming. 233 Chapter 8: Customizing new and delete 239 Item 49: Understand the behavior of the new-handler. 240 Item 50: Understand when it makes sense to replace new and delete. 247 Item 51: Adhere to convention when writing new and delete. 252 Item 52: Write placement delete if you write placement new. 256 Chapter 9: Miscellany 262 Item 53: Pay attention to compiler warnings. 262 Item 54: Familiarize yourself with the standard library, including TR1. 263 Item 55: Familiarize yourself with Boost. 269 Appendix A: Beyond Effective C++ 273Appendix B: Item Mappings Between Second and Third Editions 277Index 280


Scott Meyers is one of the world's foremost authorities on C++, providing training and consulting services to clients worldwide. He is the author of the best-selling Effective C++ series of books (Effective C++, More Effective C++, and Effective STL) and of the innovative Effective C++ CD. He is consulting editor for Addison Wesley's Effective Software Development Series and is a founding member of the Advisory Board for The C++ Source (http://www.artima.com/cppsource). He holds a Ph.D. in Computer Science from Brown University. His web site is http://www.aristeia.com.

EAN: 9780321334879
ISBN: 0321334876
Untertitel: 55 Specific Ways to Improve Your Programs and Designs. 3rd ed. Sprache: Englisch.
Verlag: Addison Wesley
Erscheinungsdatum: Mai 2005
Seitenanzahl: 297 Seiten
Format: kartoniert
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