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post #31 of 58 (permalink) Old 12-04-2012, 10:06 AM
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Has anyone got some Fortran resources?

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post #32 of 58 (permalink) Old 12-04-2012, 10:09 AM
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Has anyone got some Fortran resources?
People still use FORTRAN?

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post #33 of 58 (permalink) Old 12-04-2012, 11:18 AM
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People still use FORTRAN?

Code inertia.

I still think it's a pretty snazzy language and I'd like to learn to use it.

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post #34 of 58 (permalink) Old 12-05-2012, 01:32 PM
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In an attempt to keep this rolling, I'll link this. Contains some interesting points and resources about C. Still my favourite language, but then again, I've never ever coded anything of significance

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post #35 of 58 (permalink) Old 12-05-2012, 06:29 PM
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Could you put PHP: The Right Way in the PHP section as a "Quick reference for best practices"
I saw you put Thinkin in Java, but you probably missed this one. Maybe It's better to be in a "E-Book" subsection.

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post #36 of 58 (permalink) Old 12-05-2012, 06:39 PM
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I saw you put Thinkin in Java, but you probably missed this one. Maybe It's better to be in a "E-Book" subsection.

Thanks. Added that in the OP.

When I have more time, I'll get myself to re-organise and add more content to this thread.


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post #37 of 58 (permalink) Old 12-13-2012, 01:53 PM
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I know a really good book to use for Assembly Language programming. It is all done in MASM for x86 processors.

I know the book is fairly Pricey, but I believe it is worth it. I bet you can find it somewhere else to, because Amazon for sure doesn't have the lowest price for this book.
It goes very in depth in Assembly with MASM, and it really explains anything that you would need.
Assembly Language for x86 Processors
I also have seen around, copies of the book in PDF format, but I don't exactly remember where it was.

Here is the site for the Book: http://kipirvine.com/asm/ It is very useful, it provides chapter objectives and such. It also provides some sample code and links to other Assembly sites, It even has a workbook that you could use without even buying the book, and more!


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post #38 of 58 (permalink) Old 12-13-2012, 11:22 PM
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Maybe the list should also feature language-agnostic books.

Like this one:
http://pragprog.com/the-pragmatic-programmer

This one acually is the most recommended book to me in the last 2 years from programmers and alike. I started it and have finished up to chapter 2.
I would say that the book is a bit expensive, because is a bit short, but is definately a good read.

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post #39 of 58 (permalink) Old 12-14-2012, 12:37 PM
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Originally Posted by metala View Post

Maybe the list should also feature language-agnostic books.
Like this one:
http://pragprog.com/the-pragmatic-programmer
This one acually is the most recommended book to me in the last 2 years from programmers and alike. I started it and have finished up to chapter 2.
I would say that the book is a bit expensive, because is a bit short, but is definately a good read.

This is definitely worth mentioning. I'd also add Code Complete which is kind of a similar book and also broadly recommended. For the beginners or people who'd like to find out what programming is all about before learning a specific language (or even after) I'd also recommend How to Think Like a Programmer which provides a great overview of programming concepts using pseudo-code and Programming from the Ground Up which takes kind of an opposite approach and explains how programs actually work introducing some assembly code for illustration.

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post #40 of 58 (permalink) Old 12-14-2012, 02:45 PM
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People still use FORTRAN?

Yup, the scientific community (including myself) uses a lot of FORTRAN. As it is array orientated it is easy to quickly write fast code for numerically solving equations. Fortran 90/95/2003 (I don't recall which feature came when) also feature many new capabilities such as derived types, dynamic memory allocation, and object-oriented programming support.


A very basic FORTRAN resource from NCI.

Another resource, however it doesn't cover the new additions in 2003.
Another online resource I use when I need to look something up.
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