Found 4 comments on HN
minthd · 2015-06-22 · Original thread
>> How to build a structure that is easy to change and extend.

This is a very good book on subject, very clear:

http://www.amazon.com/Practical-Object-Oriented-Design-Ruby-...

ryanyogan · 2014-07-03 · Original thread
If you want an amazing book on Design Patterns for ruby, http://www.amazon.com/Practical-Object-Oriented-Design-Ruby-...
IgorP · 2012-12-30 · Original thread
If you don't mind, I would like to share two more books that I have found to be extremely useful:

Illustrated C# 2012 (And previous version: 2010, etc). http://www.amazon.com/Illustrated-C-2012-Daniel-Solis/dp/143...

Of all of the books I have read/browsed regarding C#, this has to be the clearest, most concise on that I have had the pleasure of reading. The material is presented in an understandable manner and the author provides the reason "why" you are doing something rather than just list a series of "do this" steps.

To me, this is the most important quality in a book: Succinctly convey your point so that the reader can truly learn what you are trying to get across.

I do have one other book to recommend for you Rubyists. While I say this is for Rubyists, the concepts in the following book are extremely helpful for other OOP languages as well:

http://www.amazon.com/Practical-Object-Oriented-Design-Ruby-...

I hope this helps; I have spent many hours going through books that sort of meander around the point, have extra fluff, etc. So when I come across two truly stellar gems like the above, I would like to share with others so that they, too, can save some time learning a programming language or paradigm.

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