The Art of Assembly Language
by Randall Hyde
Publisher: No Starch Press 2003
Number of pages: 928
The Art of Assembly Language Programming, Randy Hyde's acclaimed text on assembly language programming, is the most-often recommended book on 80x86 assembly language programming in newsgroups, on web sites, and by word of mouth. The author presents assembly language from the high-level programmer's point of view, so you can start writing meaningful programs within days.
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by Dennis Yurichev - yurichev.com
Here are some of my notes about reverse engineering in English language for those beginners who would like to learn to understand x86 (which accounts for almost all executable software in the world) and ARM code created by C/C++ compilers.
by Nick Morgan - GitHub
In this tiny e-book I'm going to show you how to get started writing 6502 assembly language. The 6502 processor was massive in the seventies and eighties, powering famous computers like the BBC Micro, Atari 2600, Commodore 64, Apple II, etc.
by Ed Jorgensen - University of Nevada, Las Vegas
The purpose of this text is to provide a simple and free reference for university level programming and architecture units that include a brief section covering MIPS assembly language. The text uses the QtSpim simulator.
by Steve Hoxey, at al. - Warthman Associates
This book describes the code patterns that perform well on PowerPC processors. The book will be particularly helpful to compiler developers and application-code specialists who are already familiar with optimizing compiler technology.