by Krysia Broda et al
Publisher: Prentice Hall Trade 1994
Number of pages: 311
The book is divided into two complementary parts, the first on Programming and the second on Logic. Though they are both about logical reasoning, the first half concerns the ideas about programs that the reasoning is intended to capture, while the second half is more about the formal machinery. The distinction is somewhat analogous to that often seen in books about programming languages a first part is an introduction to programming using the language, and a second part is a formal report on it. To read the book from scratch, one would most likely read the two parts in parallel, and this is in fact how the material was used for the computer science course at Imperial College. However, the division into two reasonably disjoint parts means that people who already have some background in logic can see the programming story told without interruption.
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by John R. Levine - Morgan Kaufmann
The author presents clear practical advice to help you create faster, cleaner code. You'll learn to avoid the pitfalls associated with Windows DLLs, take advantage of the performance-improving techniques supported by many modern linkers, etc.
by William R. Cook - UT Austin
This document is a series of notes about programming languages, originally written for students of the undergraduate programming languages course at UT. It assumes knowledge of programming, and in particular assume basic knowledge of Haskell.
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The textbook for a programming languages course, taken primarily by advanced undergraduate and beginning graduate students. This book assumes that students have modest mathematical maturity, and are familiar with the existence of the Halting Problem.
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This little book comes from a short graduate course on typed lambda-calculus given at the Universite Paris. It is not intended to be encyclopedic and the selection of topics was really quite haphazard. Some very basic knowledge of logic is needed.