- Häftad (Paperback)
- Antal sidor
- Moo, Barbara E.
- 232 x 187 x 15 mm
- Antal komponenter
- xiv, 336 p. ;
- 543 g
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Accelerated C++: Practical Programming by Example
Fri frakt inom Sverige för privatpersoner.
--Dag Brck, founding member of the ANSI/ISO C++ committee The authors present a clear, cogent introduction to C++ programming in a way that gets the student writing nontrivial programs immediately.
--Stephen Clamage, Sun Microsystems, Inc., and chair of the ANSI C++ committee Anyone reading just this one book and working through the examples and exercises will have the same skills as many professional programmers.
--Jeffrey D. Oldham, Stanford University Why is Accelerated C++ so effective? Because it
- Starts with the most useful concepts rather than the most primitive ones: You can begin writing programs immediately.
- Describes real problems and solutions, not just language features: You see not only what each feature is, but also how to use it.
- Covers the language and standard library together: You can use the library right from the start.
Fler böcker av författarna
Stanley B Lippman, Jose Lajoie, Barbara E Moo
Bestselling Programming Tutorial and Reference Completely Rewritten for the New C++11 Standard Fully updated and recast for the newly released C++11 standard, this authoritative and comprehensive introduction to C++ will help you to learn t...
Bloggat om Accelerated C++: Practical Programming by...
Andrew Koenig is a member of the Large-Scale Programming Research Department at AT T's Shannon Laboratory, and the Project Editor of the C++ standards committee. A programmer for more than 30 years, 15 of them in C++, he has published more than 150 articles about C++, and speaks on the topic worldwide. Barbara E. Moo is an independent consultant with 20 years' experience in the software field. During her nearly 15 years at AT T, she worked on one of the first commercial products ever written in C++, managed the company's first C++ compiler project, and directed the development of AT T's award-winning WorldNet Internet service business. 0
Comments.#include.The Main Function.Curly Braces.Using the Standard Library for Output.The Return Statement.A Slightly Deeper Look.Details.
0. Getting Started.
1. Working with Strings.
Input.Framing a Name.Details.
2. Looping and Counting.
The Problem.Overall Structure.Writing an Unknown Number of Rows.Writing a Row.The Complete Framing Program.Counting.Details.
3. Working with Batches of Data.
Computing Student Grades.Using Medians Instead of Averages.Details.
4.Organizing Programs and Data.
Organizing computations.Organizing Data.Putting it All Together.Partitioning the Grading Program.The Revised Grading Program.Details.
5. Using Sequential Containers and Analyzing Strings.
Separating Students into Categories.Iterators.Using Iterators Instead of Indices.Rethinking Our Data Structure for Better Performance.The List Type.Taking Strings Apart.Testing Our Split Function.Putting Strings Together.Details.
6. Using Library Algorithms.
Analyzing Strings.Comparing Grading Schemes.Classifying Students, Revisited.Algorithms, Containers, and Iterators.Details.
7. Using Associative Containers.
Containers that Support Efficient Look-Up.Counting Words.Generating a Cross-Reference Table.Generating Sentences.A Note on Performance.Details.
8. Writing Generic Functions.
What is a Generic Function?Data-Structure Independence.Input and Output Iterators.Using Iterators for Flexibility.Details.
9. Defining New Types.
Student_info revisited.Class Types.Protection.The Student_info class.Constructors.Using the Student_info class.Details.
10. Managing Memory and Low-Level Data Structures.
Pointers and Arrays.String Literals Revisited.Initializing Arrays of Character Pointers.Arguments to Main.Reading and Writing Files.Three Kinds of Memory Management.Details.
11. Defining Abstract Data Types.
The Vec Class.