Read "Domain-Specific Languages" by Martin Fowler available from Rakuten Kobo. Sign up today and get $5 off your first purchase. When carefully selected. Domain Specific Languages (DSLs) have been around since I've been in computing, but it's hard to find much information about how to work with them. Editorial Reviews. From the Back Cover. Designed as a wide-ranging guide to Domain Specific Domain-Specific Languages (Addison-Wesley Signature Series (Fowler)) 1st eBook features: (Fowler)); Due to its large file size, this book may take longer to download . Martin Fowler is Chief Scientist at ThoughtWorks.
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In Domain-Specific Languages, noted software development expert Martin Fowler first provides the information software professionals need to decide if and . 19 Records Domain-Specific Languages (Addison-Wesley Signature Series (Fowler)) · Programming By:Martin Fowler Domain-Specific Languages by Martin Fowler, , available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.
Not in United States? Choose your country's store to see books available for purchase. See if you have enough points for this item. Sign in. When carefully selected and used, Domain-Specific Languages DSLs may simplify complex code, promote effective communication with customers, improve productivity, and unclog development bottlenecks. In Domain-Specific Languages , noted software development expert Martin Fowler first provides the information software professionals need to decide if and when to utilize DSLs. Then, where DSLs prove suitable, Fowler presents effective techniques for building them, and guides software engineers in choosing the right approaches for their applications.
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Jun 20, David Lindelof rated it it was amazing Shelves: Domain-specific languages DSLs are small languages that programmers use to express concepts in a very specific domain. They typically are far less powerful that generic programming languages but communicate their intent far better. This book is as far as I know the first comprehensive treatment of this important topic, and Martin Fowler does a very fine job of it, even though some areas e. Language Workbenches are too recent to get a full coverage.
The book begins with a so-called narrative Domain-specific languages DSLs are small languages that programmers use to express concepts in a very specific domain. The book begins with a so-called narrative section that gives a broad explanation of DSLs, with abundant references to more detailed topics in the second half of the book Martin carefully avoids the term "Patterns" here but I think this is what they really are.
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This second half of the book can safely be skipped on a first reading, though I found Martin's writing to be so engaging that I had no difficulty reading the book cover to cover. Highly recommended. May 01, Joe rated it really liked it Shelves: A pretty light read for those interested in creating a domain-specific language, but aren't versed nor want to be versed in the design of general purpose programming languages and compiler theory.
The book convinced me to switch from PLY to Antlr for my project, which was an unforeseen consequence. Martin Fowler's genius is in his ability to organize, condense and simplify a wide survey of information. If anyone else had written this book, I wouldn't have been able to read it in 3 days.
The on A pretty light read for those interested in creating a domain-specific language, but aren't versed nor want to be versed in the design of general purpose programming languages and compiler theory.
The only deduction I give is for the unnecessary self-deprecating comments and apologies that were scattered throughout the book. Nov 30, John rated it liked it. If you write domain specific languages, you should read it, but if that's all you read I have a great pity for you.
This book is successful in its project, which is to introduce the implementation of computer languages as a viable tool for the computing professional, or in other words to interpre Summary: This book is successful in its project, which is to introduce the implementation of computer languages as a viable tool for the computing professional, or in other words to interpret the practices of language development as practices of software engineering.
This is, by varying interpretations, both a good and a bad thing. Let us say what first is good about this result, and this volume, for there is much that is good about it. First of all, this is professional advice, administered with touches of that true sign of expert knowledge, self-skepticism. Fowler constantly warns of what he hasn't tried, and of what other software communities say differently. Where he does advise, he looks to specific examples of code to back up what he says. In ever way, one feels like one is getting judgment from where it is earned.
This tone is leavened by whimsy, but even in the more fanciful examples one does not feel as though one has ever left the domain of the professional programmer. The organization of the book itself shows a good deal of professional care, with its division into general guidance and patterns, as well as the pattern listing and cheat sheet inside the front and back covers, respectively.
It really does earn the red-ribbon bookmark which graces the hardcover edition, to indicate a book of substance and solid expert guidance. Having said this, in my opinion, its downfall is exactly that it brings the subject of language design to everyday professional software engineering. Although it talks about communication with domain experts, it brings nothing from outside domains inside the languages presented, and really does nothing to extend the notion of what one can do with computers.
Domain-specific language design is truly one of great media for expressing formal ideas of any field nearly free of existing implementations. The reader will have some new tools to work on what they've worked on before, but they will not see new visas. Something about this, and perhaps much of software engineering, makes me sad, as though the experimental fun has been taken out of computing.
To this, I should leave a quote from an early computing pioneer: When it started out it was an awful lot of fun. Of course the paying customers got shafted every now and then and after a while we began to take their complaints seriously.
Domain Specific Languages
We began to feel as if we really were responsible for the successful error-free perfect use of these machines. The world has too many of those already.
What you know about computing other people will learn.
Dec 27, Kiril Kirilov rated it really liked it Shelves:
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