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Product: Book - Paperback
Title: Microsoft SQL Server 2000 Bible with CD-ROM
Publisher: Wiley
Authors: Paul Nielsen
Rating: 5/5
Customer opinion - 5 stars out of 5
Excellent resource

This book is an excellent resource. The examples and real world insight are extremely valuable. I've been able to improve my skills and build better applications as a result of this book. Thank you very much!

Product: Book - Paperback
Title: The Brand Gap: How to Bridge the Distance Between Business Strategy and Design
Publisher: New Riders Press
Authors: Marty Neumeier
Rating: 5/5
Customer opinion - 5 stars out of 5
coudn't put this book down.....

I can't believe how informative this book is.....Short and very easy to read....it's one of the few books that I read in a day. Very useful...with amazing examples from author's working experience.
I highly recommend this books to product managers, marketing managers, brand managers, product designers, usability specialists, and etc......
It's in my bookshelf right now.

Product: Book - Paperback
Title: Windows Server 2003 (Hacking Exposed)
Publisher: McGraw-Hill Osborne Media
Authors: Joel Scambray, Stuart McClure
Rating: 5/5
Customer opinion - 5 stars out of 5
The best security practice guide for Windows Server 2003

This book will guide you how to secure windows server 2003 from the hacker point of view. It details how microsoft internally improve security in Windows Server 2003. This book follows the writing standard of Best Seller: Hacking Exposed which is very easy to read and understand.

Product: Book - Hardcover
Title: Software Project Management: A Unified Framework
Publisher: Addison-Wesley Professional
Authors: Walker Royce
Rating: 5/5
Customer opinion - 5 stars out of 5
Updated and Forward-looking View of SW Project Management

Walker's book is somewhat irreverent, but wholly pragmatic. He is not afraid to gore some of the sacred cows of software project management in search of updated principles. He notes that many of the tried and true principles were first generalized in the 1960s and 1970s. As our tools and understanding of the software development process have matured, these prinicples need to be revised - indeed, some need to be discarded.
The result is a book that is pithy and frank. Walker makes no apologies for his views and he shouldn't. They are based on his personal experiences and in my view more accurately reflect what successful software project managers do today. He explains the rationale for his statements and uses tables and figures to capture them in an easy to read form.
This is a MUST read for anyone developing software in today's tool rich environment and with today's understanding of the things that make software projects successful. It should also be used as the required textbook for software project management courses in every university that offers a software engineering curriculum.