Gain confidence in the design of maintainable, extensible objects-oriented software.
It is imperative that you learn design patterns if you want to succeed in software engineering.
It’s a no-brainer!
Employers are generally looking for senior software engineers who have design pattern knowledge, and they're willing to pay an extra fee to get them on board.
The purpose of design patterns is to create object-oriented software that is maintainable and extensible.
But the problem is that most books and courses do not provide a good understanding of the subject. The majority of them teach the subject through examples involving pizzas, ducks, cars, coffees, etc – the topics you never encounter when building software. Even after completing a program, you are unable to apply any of the patterns to building actual software.
That approach is not what I support, so I created a 3-part series that takes the opposite approach.
You will find all the topics divided into bite-sized portions that make it easy to digest. Throughout the article, I have included real world examples that relate to real life.
Especially useful if you are looking to apply your new skills immediately.
By the end of this course, you'll be able to…
- Pinpoint maintainability and extensibility problems in your code
- Write maintainable and extensible object-oriented code
- Ace your next coding interview
- Become a better developer
What You'll Learn
A series of courses will follow this course. By learning the principles of object-oriented design and behavioral design patterns, you'll gain a deeper understanding of the principles of design dating back to GoF.
- Memento Pattern
- State Pattern
- Iterator Pattern
- Strategy Pattern
- Template Method Pattern
- Command Pattern
- Observer Pattern
- Mediator Pattern
- Chain of Responsibility Pattern
- Visitor Pattern
Who is this course for?
- Anyone who wants to reach senior levels of software development
- Anyone who wants to write maintainable and extensible code
- Anyone preparing for a coding job interview
Instructor: Mosh Hamedani
Size: 5.0 GB