Congratulations on the second edition of your exam guide!
I have been away from Spring for quite some time. Now, I find that I need to get back into the swing of Spring due to changes in the technology choices at different places of work. I only very recently noticed that certification was an option. I also noted that there are guide(s) available from Pivotal's Certification site. Could you please pitch me on why it would be to the benefit of people like myself, with former knowledge of the [2.x] Spring Framework, to purchase your guide instead of relying on the aforementioned official guide(s) and/or other more freely available resources?
I think I've already answered you questionin another thread, right?
posted 1 week ago
iuliana cosmina wrote:I think I've already answere you questionin another thread, right?
From my only other thread so far
iuliana cosmina wrote: Everything you need to learn Spring is already publicly available. Most books just add in a suite of learning steps, a learning track and a project that lets you see how Spring can be integrated with other technologies; like different databases, Docker, Gradle, etc.
I was hoping you could talk me, among others, into purchasing your book specifically, rather than allowing us with past experience, especially, to more easily think with those already publicly available (potentially disparate/outdated) resources may be "just enough" to allow us to jump back in.
As I interpret from Amazon's description with your other thread against the backdrop of my past experience potentially, your book provides one (concise) resource that more easily consolidates the information in a format that is specific to passing the Pivotal Certified Professional Core Spring 5 Developer Exam, while bridging past Spring gaps potentially, and still being very much useful for practical professional everyday current on-the-job use today. Correct?
I didn't like the taste of tongue and it didn't like the taste of me. I will now try this tiny ad: