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by Harvey M. Deitel,Paul J. Deitel
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  • Author:
    Harvey M. Deitel,Paul J. Deitel
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    Prentice Hall; 4 edition (August 12, 2002)
  • Pages:
    1408 pages
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Harvey M. Deitel and Paul J. Deitel are the founders of Deitel & Associates, In. the internationally recognized corporate-training and content-creation organization specializing in C++, C, Visual C++®. NET, Java™, C Visual Basic®. NET, XML, Python, Perl, Internet, Web,. NET and object technologies.

Dr. Harvey M. Deitel, Chairman and Chief Strategy Officer of Deitel & Associates, In. has 45 years of academic and industry experience in the computer field. Dr. Deitel earned . degrees from the MIT and a P. from Boston University. He has 20 years of college teaching experience, including earning tenure and serving as the Chairman of the Computer Science Department at Boston College before founding Deitel & Associates, In. with his son, Paul J. Deitel.

I often recommend Deitel & Deitel's C++ How to Program to anyone that asks me for the best book to learn C+.

I often recommend Deitel & Deitel's C++ How to Program to anyone that asks me for the best book to learn C++. After reading several Deitel books, I recognize their familiar and highly refined "formula" for teaching fundamental topics. While this book is relatively expensive, if you're having trouble understanding pointers, then Chapter 8 - Pointers will feel like money well-spent.

The Deitels’ signature live-code approach presents the concepts in the context of full working programs followed by sample executions. The early objects approach gets readers thinking about objects immediately–allowing them to more thoroughly master the concepts. Emphasis is placed on achieving program clarity and building well-engineered software.

C How to Program is a comprehensive introduction to programming in C. Like other texts of the Deitels’ How to Program series, the book serves as a detailed beginner .

Deitel® Series Page How to Program Series Android™.

The beginner is interested ProgrammingEmbed.

52 MB·13,949 Downloads. 22 MB·12,654 Downloads. The beginner is interested ProgrammingEmbed. Building with Earth: Design and Technology of a Sustainable.

Paul J. Deitel, Harvey M. Deitel, Paul J. Download (PDF). Читать. iPhone for Programmers: An App-Driven Approach (Deitel Developer Series). Paul Deitel, Harvey Deitel, Abbey Deitel, Eric Kern, Michael Morgano.

Deitel® Series Page How To Program Series Android How to Program C++ How .

The New C Standard was approved just before C How to Program, 7/e went to publication.

With nearly 250,000 sold, Harvey and Paul Deitel'sC++ How to Programis the world's best-selling introduction to C++ programming. Now, this classic has been thoroughly updated! The authors have given this edition a general tune-up of object-oriented programming presentation. The new Fourth Edition has a new code-highlighting style that uses an alternate background color to focus the reader on new code elements in a program. The Deitels' C++ How to Program is the most comprehensive, practical introduction to C++ ever published -- with hundreds of hands-on exercises, roughly 250 complete programs written and documented for easy learning, and exceptional insight into good programming practices, maximizing performance, avoiding errors, debugging, and testing. This new Fourth Edition has an upgraded OOD/UML case to latest UML standard, as well as significant improvements to exception handling and operator overloading chapters. Features enhanced treatment of strings and arrays as objects earlier in the book using standard C++ classes, string and vector. The Fourth Edition retains every key concept and technique ANSI C++ developers need to master: control structures, functions, arrays, pointers and strings, classes and data abstraction, operator overloading, inheritance, virtual functions, polymorphism, I/O, templates, exception handling, file processing, data structures, and more. It also includes a detailed introduction to Standard Template Library (STL) containers, container adapters, algorithms, and iterators. The accompanying CD-ROM includes all the code from the book as well as essential software for learning C++. For anyone who wants to learn C++, improve their existing C++ skills, and master object-oriented development with C++.

What is the deal with these other people leaving reviews about how well the book was packaged or shipped? Yikes.

Disclaimer: I haven't finished the book yet, I'm through 7 chapters. I figured I'd leave this review while I remembered to do so.

Prior to this book I had next to 0 programming experience. The book does a great job of guiding the reader through the basics. The book typically gives an explanation, shows a very simple example, adds a few layers of information, shows a slightly more complex example, and continues this through the chapter. The chapters are divided up into good chunks of information. Chapter 5 on functions probably should have been subdivided, it felt like it dragged on and on and contained obnoxiously large amounts of information. For the most part the book doesn't assume you know too much, and gives plenty of background information before diving in. There have been a few times where I felt like it came up short in certain areas and didn't give a fair explanation prior, but these are few and far between.

One of my favorite things about this book are the examples at the end of the chapter. They start out simple and get more challenging, and there are an abundant amount of examples. If you purchased a new book you get an access code which provides additional resources online, including the sample code throughout the chapter for you to easily compile and play with as well as answers to certain problems at the end of the chapter. Here's where one of my biggest problems with the book comes. The online resources provided with a new book only contain answers to the end-of-chapter problems for chapters 1, 2, and then 10+. What in the hell happened to solutions for chapters 3 through 9? Here's why the book gets 4 stars. In my opinion chapters 2 through 8 are the meat and potatoes of the book. Selection(if, if...else), sequence and repetition(loops) are covered in these chapters. Functions (and prototypes) are covered in these chapters. These are the basic building blocks and extremely important. So I've spent a ton of time working through the end-of-chapter problems and it sucks that the solutions for chapters 3 through 9 aren't there. In some cases I'm stumped by the problem, in other cases I've come to a solution and I'd like to compare my methodology (a new programmer) to theirs (an experienced programmer).
Needed this textbook for a C programming class. The book does a good job of providing code examples, and introducing programming concepts and syntax. It also introduces many common programming mistakes and coding best practices I wish they included an appendix with code solutions to help with some of the more difficult exercises. Also some of the end of chapter exercises are worded somewhat vaguely
The author provides exercises that seem to be only indirectly related to the material covered in the chapter. There were many times on assignments that I had to go to the professor or some outside source or a software engineer who knew C# in order to solve some of the exercises. And when I saw some of the solutions, I was aggravated that certain methods were never even mentioned during the chapter. Overall, I don't think I would recommend this book to anyone as a first introduction to the language (though it was my first programming language). I'd just tell them to jump on a site like solo learn or something so that they can learn the material and then use this book for the exercises maybe.
I often recommend Deitel & Deitel's *C++ How to Program* to anyone that asks me for the best book to learn C++. After reading several Deitel books, I recognize their familiar and highly refined "formula" for teaching fundamental topics. While this book is relatively expensive, if you're having trouble understanding pointers, then Chapter 8 - Pointers will feel like money well-spent.
This book is used in FSU's CGS 3408 course: "Introduction to Programming with the C Language." In the preface, the Deitels state that this book is for everyone (beginners to experts) who want to learn C. They've made a very good stab at that goal, but realistically, I'd have to say that those who are professional programmers in other languages will find this book too long for their needs. For beginners (and even those moderately versed in other languages), this is an excellent book. I really have only three minor gripes about it:

- First, throughout the C portion, the book uses scanf as the default for getting user input. Unfortunately, as my compiler warned me constantly (and I verified on the web), scanf has been "deprecated" (I guess that's a fancy way to say don't use it, use something else). Unfortunately, the book talks about alternative IO in only one chapter near the end of the C portion and very rarely uses it. So, this book teaches as a standard an input method that's been superseded.

- Second, and related to the first, the book clumps all IO except for printf and scanf into a single chapter near the end. It would have been a lot better if they had introduced alternative IO a little at a time throughout the book. As it is, my eyes just glazed over when I hit that chapter.

- And, finally, though this might sound weird, there are too many exercises at the end of each chapter. I read through this book on my own and so had no way of choosing which exercises to do. Some of the chapters have over 40 programming exercises. I suppose this is great at a college where the instructors can select different exercises for years without repeating. But, as an individual, I'd have preferred a handful of in-depth exercises focusing on the chapter material instead of a huge number of varied exercises (some of which don't seem to have much bearing on the chapter).

One note about the content of this book: most of it (over half) is dedicated to C. It covers C in detail. The remaining half is equally divided between C++ and Java. The level of detail in those chapters (and the exercises, too) comes nowhere near that in the C portion. If you're interested in C++ or Java, those chunks in this book are good, but you'll really need to read dedicated books to get the full treatment.

Overall, a very good book. Experienced programmers might prefer something more terse, but all others will be pleased. I give it 4 stars out of 5.
My son is working on his second degree in cyber security and he rented this book. He said that it’s easy to understand and was helpful