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Re: C Programming

Bruce Eckel offers his books for Java, C++ and many other topics for free
off the web.  I recommend them to all my students and have yet to hear
anyone say they are bad books.  The only caviate is that you will not be
able to print the books you download.

Check it out:

- Tim Miller

On Sat, 8 May 2004, Gabriel M. Beddingfield wrote:

> > From: "Trevor McNamara" <tjmc bigpond net au>
> >
> > Hello,
> >
> > I am unsure if this is the correct post for this sort of question. If
> > not can someone please direct me in the right direction?
> Do you google?  www.google.com
> > I was wondering if anyone would know anywhere that I can download a
> > guide for an INTRO to C programming, As I would like to know C, then I
> > can understand some of the source code for UNX/LINUX?
> Search the web for "C" or "C programming" or "ANSI C" or "C reference"
> or "C tutorial"
> While there are plenty of half-baked C tutorials on the web, here's my
> advice:  buy a book on ANSI C.  They are all good.  You can surely get a
> used book for cheap (Half Price Books).  Every "C" book I've ever seen
> is about the same.  It is well worth the $10.
> You may also want to consider C++.  Not all C++ books are the same.  An
> excellent (although dated) intro to C++ is "The Waite Group's C++
> Programming" by John Thomas Berry (Sams Publishing).  However, I don't
> know how much the kernal guys are doing in C++... warrants investigation.
> Peace,
> Gabriel
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