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Comment:Update the "Books About SQLite" page with info about the 2nd edition of Definitive Guide.
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User & Date: drh 2011-09-01 12:59:35
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2011-09-05
11:23
Remove all references to the old CVSTrac wiki, which is no longer supported. check-in: 87f524783e user: drh tags: trunk
2011-09-01
12:59
Update the "Books About SQLite" page with info about the 2nd edition of Definitive Guide. check-in: e4bb1f4459 user: drh tags: trunk
2011-08-31
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<title>Books About SQLite</title>
<tcl>hd_keywords {books about SQLite}</tcl>

<h1 align=center>Books About SQLite</h1>
































<hr>
<table border=0><tr><td valign=top><p><img src="images/books/kreibich.gif">
<td valign=top>
<h2>Using SQLite (2010)</h2>

<p>
Author: Jay A. Kreibich<br>
................................................................................
compile it using your favorite C compiler, and start using the compiled
library. SQLite runs on Linux, Windows, Mac OS X, and a few other operating systems. It has been widely used in low-to-medium tier database applications. 
This Short Cut discusses design principles, engineering trade-offs, 
implementation issues, and operations of SQLite. It presents a 
comprehensive description of all important components of the SQLite engine.</p>
</table>

<hr>
<table border=0><tr><td valign=top><img src="images/books/owens.jpg">
<td valign=top>
<h2>The Definitive Guide to SQLite (2006)</h2>

<p>
Author: Mike Owens<br>
Publisher: Apress<br>
<a href="http://www.amazon.com/Definitive-Guide-SQLite-Mike-Owens/dp/1590596730/ref=sr_1_1?ie=UTF8&s=books&qid=1256736664&sr=1-1">Amazon</a></p>

<p>Traditional relational databases and embedded databases both have 
shortcomings that can leave a developer perplexed. 
So for many people, the solution resides in SQLite, an open source 
embeddable database with an amazingly small footprint 
(less than 250 kilobytes). SQLite packs a powerful array of features 
and can handle databases as large as 2 terabytes. It offers a flexible 
set of datatypes and the ability to perform transactions, and it is 
supported by languages like C, PHP, Perl, and Python. And because 
SQLite's databases are completely file based, privileges are granted 
at the operating system level, allowing for easy and fast user management.</p>

<p>The Definitive Guide to SQLite is the first book to devote complete 
coverage to the latest version of this powerful database. It offers you 
a thorough overview of SQLite capabilities and APIs, while remaining 
cognizant of newcomers who may be making their first foray into a 
database environment with SQLite. This book serves as both a first-time 
tutorial and future reference guide.
You'll learn about SQLite extensions available for C, Java, Perl, PHP, 
Python, Ruby, and Tcl. 
The book thoroughly covers SQLite internals to help you take full 
advantage of its features while minimally impacting resource consumption. 
Author Mike Owens is the original creator of Pysqlite, the popular 
Python extension for SQLite. 
</p>
</table>

<hr>
<table border=0><tr><td valign=top><img src="images/books/newman.jpg">
<td valign=top>
<h2>SQLite (2004)</h2>

<p>Author: Chris Newman<br>





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<title>Books About SQLite</title>
<tcl>hd_keywords {books about SQLite}</tcl>

<h1 align=center>Books About SQLite</h1>

<hr>
<table border=0><tr><td valign=top><img src="images/books/owens.jpg">
<td valign=top>
<h2>The Definitive Guide to SQLite (2nd edition, 2010)</h2>

<p>
Authors: Mike Owens and Grant Allen<br>
Publisher: Apress<br>
<a href="http://www.amazon.com/gp/product/1430232250">Amazon</a></p>

<p>
Outside of the world of enterprise computing, there is one database 
that enables a huge range of software and hardware to flex relational 
database capabilities, without the baggage and cost of traditional 
database management systems. That database is SQLite\u2014an embeddable
database with an amazingly small footprint, yet able to handle databases 
of enormous size. SQLite comes equipped with an array of powerful 
features available through a host of programming and development 
environments. It is supported by languages such as C, Java, Perl,
PHP, Python, Ruby, TCL, and more.</p>

<p><i>The Definitive Guide to SQLite, Second Edition</i> 
is devoted to complete coverage of the latest version of this powerful 
database. It offers a thorough overview of SQLite\u2019s capabilities 
and APIs. The book also uses SQLite as the basis for helping newcomers
make their first foray into database development. In only a short time 
you can be writing programs as diverse as a server-side browser plug-in 
or the next great iPhone or Android application! 
</p>
</table>

<hr>
<table border=0><tr><td valign=top><p><img src="images/books/kreibich.gif">
<td valign=top>
<h2>Using SQLite (2010)</h2>

<p>
Author: Jay A. Kreibich<br>
................................................................................
compile it using your favorite C compiler, and start using the compiled
library. SQLite runs on Linux, Windows, Mac OS X, and a few other operating systems. It has been widely used in low-to-medium tier database applications. 
This Short Cut discusses design principles, engineering trade-offs, 
implementation issues, and operations of SQLite. It presents a 
comprehensive description of all important components of the SQLite engine.</p>
</table>





































<hr>
<table border=0><tr><td valign=top><img src="images/books/newman.jpg">
<td valign=top>
<h2>SQLite (2004)</h2>

<p>Author: Chris Newman<br>