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Compilers
ABOUT THIS COURSE
This self-paced course will discuss the major ideas used today in the implementation of programming language compilers, including lexical analysis, parsing, syntax-directed translation, abstract syntax trees, types and type checking, intermediate languages, dataflow analysis, program optimization, code generation, and runtime systems. As a result, you will learn how a program written in a high-level language designed for humans is systematically translated into a program written in low-level assembly more suited to machines. Along the way we will also touch on how programming languages are designed, programming language semantics, and why there are so many different kinds of programming languages.

The course lectures will be presented in short videos. To help you master the material, there will be in-lecture questions to answer, quizzes, and two exams: a midterm and a final. There will also be homework in the form of exercises that ask you to show a sequence of logical steps needed to derive a specific result, such as the sequence of steps a type checker would perform to type check a piece of code, or the sequence of steps a parser would perform to parse an input string. This checking technology is the result of ongoing research at Stanford into developing innovative tools for education, and we're excited to be the first course ever to make it available to students.
computer-science  course  learning  education 
yesterday by davidgasperoni
Computer Networking: A Top-Down Approach [PDF]
The small projects and exercises in the book are well worth doing, and we particularly like the “Wireshark labs”, which they have generously provided online.
network  computer-science  learning  education 
yesterday by davidgasperoni
Wireshark Labs: Computer Networking - A Top Down Approach, 7th edition
A note on the use of these Wireshark Labs. We're making these Wireshark labs freely available to all (faculty, students, readers). They're available in both Word and PDF so you can add, modify, and delete content to suit your needs. They obviously represent a lot of work on our part.
computer-science 
yesterday by davidgasperoni
The Algorithm Design Manual by Steven Skiena [PDF]
This newly expanded and updated second edition of the best-selling classic continues to take the "mystery" out of designing algorithms, and analyzing their efficacy and efficiency. Expanding on the first edition, the book now serves as the primary textbook of choice for algorithm design courses while maintaining its status as the premier practical reference guide to algorithms for programmers, researchers, and students.

The reader-friendly Algorithm Design Manual provides straightforward access to combinatorial algorithms technology, stressing design over analysis. The first part, Techniques, provides accessible instruction on methods for designing and analyzing computer algorithms. The second part, Resources, is intended for browsing and reference, and comprises the catalog of algorithmic resources, implementations and an extensive bibliography.
computer-science  algorithm  pdf  free  book  education 
yesterday by davidgasperoni
Skiena's Audio Lectures
Below are audio, video and lecture sides for 1997 and 2007. Since the lectures are 10 years apart some of the topics covered by the course have changed. The 1997 lectures have a better quality video and audio than the 2007, although the 2007 covers the newer material and has better lecture notes.

If you found this useful also check out the video lectures of my Discrete Mathematics, Computational Biology, and Computational Finance courses. To download audio, right click and choose `Save Page As'.
computer-science  algorithm  programming  video  learning  education 
yesterday by davidgasperoni
Structure and Interpretation of Computer Programs - Video Lectures
These twenty video lectures by Hal Abelson and Gerald Jay Sussman are a complete presentation of the course, given in July 1986 for Hewlett-Packard employees, and professionally produced by Hewlett-Packard Television. These videos are also available here under a Creative Commons license compatible with commercial use.

Note: These lectures follow the first edition (1985) of Structure and Interpretation of Computer Programs. Many of the programs discussed were rewritten for the second edition (1996) of the book, and new material was added. These video lectures will still be useful for students using the second edition, since the overall themes of the course and order of presentation are unchanged.

These videos are courtesy of Hal Abelson and Gerald Jay Sussman, and are used with permission.
video  lectures  computer-science  education 
yesterday by davidgasperoni
Structure and Interpretation of Computer Programs [PDF]
second edition
Harold Abelson and Gerald Jay Sussman
with Julie Sussman foreword by Alan J. Perlis
This book is one of a series of texts written by faculty of the Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Department at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. It was edited and produced by The MIT Press under a joint production-distribution arrangement with the McGraw-Hill Book Company.
pdf  programming  computer-science  book  free 
yesterday by davidgasperoni

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