Structure and Interpretation of Computer Programs
Programming / December 14, 2017

Structure and Interpretation of Computer Programs is the 2nd edition of the book  written by Harold Abelson and Gerald Jay Sussman with Julie Sussman foreword by Alan J. Perlis published by The MIT Press Cambridge, Massachusetts London, England and McGraw-Hill Book Company New York St. Louis San Francisco Montreal Toronto. This book consists of 588 pages and contains 5 chapters starting from Building Abstractions with Procedures, Building Abstractions with Data, Modularity, Objects, and State, Metalinguistic Abstraction, and Computing with Register Machines. This book also consists of references, list of exercises and index at the end of the book. About the Author of Structure and Interpretation of Computer Programs: Hal Abelson is Class of 1922 Professor of Computer Science and Engineering at Massachusetts Institute of Technology and a fellow of the IEEE. He is a founding director of Creative Commons, Public Knowledge, and the Free Software Foundation. Additionally, he serves as co-chair for the MIT Council on Educational Technology. Gerald Jay Sussman is Panasonic Professor of Electrical Engineering at MIT. Conclusion of Structure and Interpretation of Computer Programs: Structure and Interpretation of Computer Programs has dramatically affected software engineering educational module over the previous decade. This hotly anticipated update contains changes all through the content. There are new usage of a…

Learning to Program
Programming / December 12, 2017

Learning to Program second edition is a book written by chris pine in 2009. This book is published by The Pragmatic Bookshelf Raleigh, North Carolina Dallas, Texas. This book contains 231 pages inclusive of titles pages and consists of 15 chapters namely as Getting Started, Numbers, Letters, Problems, Variables and Assignment, Mixing It Up, More About Methods, Flow Control, Arrays and Iterators, Writing Your Own Methods, There’s Nothing New to Learn in Chapter 10, Reading and Writing, Saving and Loading, Yin and…, A Few Things to Try,  New Classes of Objects, Creating New Classes-Changing Existing Ones, Blocks and Procs, and Beyond This Fine Book. Motivation behind Learning to Program by chris pine: I figure this all started in 2002. I was contemplating showing programming, and what an awesome dialect Ruby would be for figuring out how to program. That is to say, we were altogether amped up for Ruby since it was capable, exquisite, and extremely simply fun, yet I couldn’t help suspecting that it would likewise be an awesome approach to get into programming in any case. Tragically, there wasn’t much Ruby documentation intended for amateurs at the time. A few of us in the group were discussing what such a “Ruby…

Introduction to Computing pdf
Programming / November 13, 2017

Introduction to Computing pdf (Explorations in Language, Logic, and Machines) is book written by David Evans, University of Virginia. This book is published in  August 19, 2011 by Attribution-Noncommercial-Share Alike 3.0 United States License. This book consists of 266 pages and contains 12 chapters starting from computing, language, Programming, Problems and Procedures, Data, Machines, Cost, Sorting and searching, mutation, objects, interpreters, and Computability. These chapters are separated into 4 sections i.e Defining Procedures, Analyzing Procedures, Improving Expressiveness, and The Limits of Computing. About the author of ntroduction to Computing pdf: David Evans is a Professor of Computer Science, University of Virginia. His research group’s current work focuses mainly on secure multi-party computation(including Obliv-C), adversarial machine learning (EvadeML), and web security. This fall, he is co-teaching cs2102: Discrete Mathematics, with Mohammad Mahmoody. In Spring 2017, he taught a seminar focused on Understanding and Securing TLS. In Spring 2016, he taught cs1120: Introduction to Computing – Explorations in Language, Logic, and Machines, using a new approach mostly inspired by my then-three-year-old daughter’s Tae Kwon Do classes. Other courses he have taught recently include a course on cryptocurrencies and cs4414: Operating Systems (the first course to use the Rust programming language). He developed two open on-line courses for Udacity: cs101: Building a search engine(Prospect Magazine, Chronicle, more…) and cs387: Applied Cryptography (according to InformationWeek, this the #1 Online Class To Pump Up IT Careers, although it is more meant as a fun introduction to cryptography). To learn…

How to be a Programmer
Programming / November 13, 2017

How to be a Programmer is book written by Robert L. Read, published by December 16, 2002. This book consists of 40 pages and contains 9 chapters starting from Beginner, Personal Skills, Team Skills, Personal Skills, Team Skills, Judgment, Technological Judgment, Compromising Wisely, and Serving Your Team. Apart from these chapters they are divided into 3 sections, these sections include Beginner level, Intermediate level, and Advanced level. About the author of How to be a Programmer: Robert L. Read is a programmer, computer scientist, Esperantist, and father. Robert L. Read helped start 18F and 18F Consulting. He wrote the essay “How to be a Programmer.” Rob has a PhD and speaks Esperanto fluently. He is currently creating a charity for public open-source invention, Public Invention for All Humanity (PIFAH). conclusion of How to be a Programmer: To be a good programmer is difficult and noble. The hardest part of making real a collective vision of a software project is dealing with one’s coworkers and customers. Writing computer programs is important and takes great intelligence and skill. But it is really child’s play compared to everything else that a good programmer must do to make a software system that succeeds for both the customer and myriad colleagues for whom she is partially responsible. In this essay I…

introduction to software development pdf
Programming / November 12, 2017

introduction to software development pdf is book provided by en.wikibooks.org on the 28th of April 2012 the contents of the English as well as German Wikibooks and Wikipedia projects were licensed under Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported license. A URI to this license is given in the list of figures on page 435. If this document is a derived work from the contents of one of these projects and the content was still licensed by the project under this license at the time of derivation this document has to be licensed under the same, a similar or a compatible license, as stated in section 4b of the license. The list of contributors is included in chapter Contributors on page 351. The licenses GPL, LGPL and GFDL are included in chapter Licenses on page 439, since this book and/or parts of it may or may not be licensed under one or more of these licenses, and thus require inclusion of these licenses. The licenses of the figures are given in the list of figures on page 435. This PDF was generated by the LATEX typesetting software. The LATEX source code is included as an attachment (source.7z.txt) in this PDF file. To extract the…