Is Parallel Programming Hard, And, If So, What Can You Do About It?
by Paul E. McKenney
Number of pages: 413
The purpose of this book is to help you understand how to program shared-memory parallel machines without risking your sanity. By describing the algorithms and designs that have worked well in the past, we hope to help you avoid at least some of the pitfalls that have beset parallel projects.
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by Ian Parberry - Prentice Hall
The rapid growth of parallel complexity theory has led to a proliferation of parallel machine models. This book presents a unified theory of parallel computation based on a network model. It is the first such synthesis in book form.
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 Blaise Barney - Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory
This tutorial covers the very basics of parallel computing, and is intended for someone who is just becoming acquainted with the subject. It begins with a brief overview, including concepts and terminology associated with parallel computing.
by Robert Virding, Claes Wikstrom, Mike Williams - Prentice Hall PTR
A tutorial of Erlang, a concurrent, functional programming language. The emphasis of this book is on learning through example and a number of well known problems in designing and programming concurrent fault-tolerant real-time systems.