How to Write Parallel Programs: A First Course
by Nicholas Carriero, David Gelernter
Publisher: MIT Press 1992
Number of pages: 246
In the not-too-distant future every programmer, software engineer, and computer scientist will need to understand parallelism, a powerful and proven way to run programs fast. The authors of this straightforward tutorial explain why this is so and provide the instruction that will transform ordinary programmers into parallel programmers.
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by Mikito Takada - mixu.net
This text provides a more accessible introduction to distributed systems. The book brings together the ideas behind many of the more recent distributed systems - such as Amazon's Dynamo, Google's BigTable and MapReduce, Apache's Hadoop and so on.
by Pawel Pawlewski (ed.) - InTech
The present monograph focuses on Petri Nets applications in two main areas: manufacturing and computer science. The theory of Petri Nets is still developing: some directions of investigations are presented in this volume.
by Norm Matloff - University of California, Davis
This book is aimed more on the practical end of things, real code is featured throughout. The emphasis is on clarity of the techniques and languages used. It is assumed that the student is reasonably adept in programming and linear algebra.
by Al Geist, at al. - The MIT Press
Written by the team that developed the software, this tutorial is the definitive resource for scientists, engineers, and other computer users who want to use PVM to increase the flexibility and power of their high-performance computing resources.