With downloadable exercise files, you can follow along with the video to practice applying your new skills. As we've seen in this course, we've looked at what code smells are and we're continuing to look at examples of code smells. You can find the source code for the project. Bloating Code Smells Welcome back. The refactorings in this module, shown at the right, can help you to achieve this goal. His courses on and help developers write better, more maintainable code. Collectively, these are referred to as dispensables.
In this module we're continuing to examine code smells. In this module we'll be looking at refactoring techniques that relate to factories, Template Method, null objects, visitors, decorators, commands, strategy, state, and adapter. These coding constructs may break polymorphism, and without polymorphism, software systems written in strongly-typed, object-oriented languages tend to have increased repetition and tighter coupling, both of which make the software more expensive to change and maintain. Scott Hanselman also returns in this module to provide some insight into some of these refactoring techniques. This first part introduces the concepts related to N-Tier application design, logical and physical separation of concerns, and then demonstrates how to separate application logic in two different ways.
As you've probably guessed, we are still working through examples of code smells, though we've also seen quite a number common refactorings at this point as well. Some simply move a single bit of responsibility up our down the hierarchy while later ones change how classes are organized in ways that can greatly affect how clients of your classes interact with them. In the last module, we covered some of the basics of refactoring. Now we're ready to look at design pattern-based techniques that usually encapsulate a number of different refactorings. Let's review where we are in this course. In this last module on Code Smells we're going to take a quick look at some environment smells, and then cover a variety of testing smells that make our tests less effective.
Domain-Driven Design Fundamentals Год выпуска: 2014 Производитель: pluralsight. Refactoring is a critical developer skill that helps keep code from collapsing under its own weight. Environment and Testing Code Smells Hello again, this is Steve Smith. Most of these are pretty simple involving moving a code construct from one class to another. We'll focus here on things to consider before applying the refactoring and of course the steps involved in applying the refactoring correctly.
You can view a of it not clickable as well. Exactly what I need right now; mind blown. For more on that there is already an extensive design patterns library available on Pluralsight. The course has been done, reviewed, edited and absolutely final…ready to be published but unfortunately, so are many other new courses on Pluralsight. In this module we're going to take a look at the larger picture and look at how classes and objects are organized.
Note that implementation is not only about writing code but creating a culture and processes that help you stake out the domain and create your context map and ubiquitous language. Pattern-Based Refactorings Hi, and welcome back. Pluralsight has amazing courses on Android and Front-end development too. In the last module, we saw that Code Smells can be organized into groups, based on their effect on our code. Creating N-Tier Applications in C , Part 1 is awesome course. Over 750,000 Learners have already made use of the 3,500+ Courses available in this extensive library.
Later, we'll look at some common refactorings and how one can apply them. In this module we're going to learn about a group of code smells that represent things that our system could pretty well do without. This one is about working with legacy projects. These refactorings deal with creating and organizing classes, as well as interfaces. We finished looking at the class code smells from Fowler's book Refactoring, now we're going to check out some environment smells observed by Robert C.
My new training course went live. This is the second module in which we're going to focus on things that make our methods better. When you successfully complete a course, we you receive a certificate and an official transcript to validate and build your online resume. This is an introductory course on kanban, a fundamental component of Lean. I expect to create a follow-up course in the future that will go into more depth on applying kanban to existing teams and integrating it with common agile practices like Scrum.
If anyone has the full version of the source code of the project of this course, please share it. More Method Refactorings Hi, and welcome back. We'll be taking a look at more examples of Code Smells in this module, before we move on to looking at refactorings. Code Smells: The Couplers Welcome back. Specifically, we're going to examine a number of refactorings that improve the design of our system at the class level. As we continue the Refactoring Fundamentals course, we're going to have a look at another group of Code Smells that fall into the Obfuscators category. After we're done with that we'll be looking at some common refactorings and then looking at how to apply them.