Industrial Strength C++
by Mats Henricson, Erik Nyquist
Publisher: Prentice Hall 1996
Number of pages: 244
This book greatly expands the public domain "Ellemtel" C++ coding standard. Guidelines have been carefully selected and concisely formulated to define a C++ coding standard that should be valid and usable for almost all programmers. Text and code examples explain each individual rule and recommendation. Adopting this book as the company C++ coding standard helps remove an obstacle when trying to be certified for ISO 9000 or CMM. The book covers naming conventions, code organization, resource management, class interface design, object-oriented programming, conversions, error handling, portability, coding style.
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by Alex Robenko - GitBook
The intended audience of this document is professional C++ developers who want to understand bare metal development a little bit better, get to know how to use C++ language in an embedded environment, and bring their C++ skills to an 'expert' level.
by Colin Campbell, Ade Miller - Microsoft Press
This guide introduces you to the most frequently used patterns of parallel programming and provides executable code samples for them, using PPL. When thinking about where to begin, a good place to start is to review the patterns in this book.
by Roldan Pozo, Karin Remington - NIST
From the table of contents: ANSI C; C++ as a better C; C++ Classes and Objects; Objects in Scientific Computing; Inheritance and Polymorphism; Templates, Exceptions and Observations; Programming Examples; Scientific Library Examples.
by Frank B. Brokken - University of Groningen
The book for knowledgeable users of C who would like to make the transition to C++. It is the main textbook for C++ programming courses at the University of Groningen. The text does not cover C++'s basic grammar, which is equal to C's grammar.