How to think like a Computer Scientist (C++ Version)
by Allen B. Downey
Number of pages: 189
The goal of this book is to teach you to think like a computer scientist. I like the way computer scientists think because they combine some of the best features of Mathematics, Engineering, and Natural Science. Like mathematicians, computer scientist use formal languages to denote ideas (specifically compuations). Like engineers, they design things, assembling components into systems and evaluating tradeoffs among alternatives. Like scientists, they observe the behavior of complex systems, form hypotheses, and test predictions.
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by Jason Turner - GitBook
This document is meant to be a collaborative discussion of the best practices in C++. We fill in some of the lower level details and provide specific stylistic recommendations while also discussing how to ensure overall code quality.
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.
This book contains guidelines and advices on how to write efficient software using the C++ language. Software correctness and maintainability are taken into account, but are not the primary concerns. The book is for intermediate C++ programmers.
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.