C++ Primer (Anglais) Broché – 6 août 2012
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Présentation de l'éditeur
Fully updated and recast for the newly released C++11 standard, this authoritative and comprehensive introduction to C++ will help you to learn the language fast, and to use it in modern, highly effective ways. Highlighting today’s best practices, the authors show how to use both the core language and its standard library to write efficient, readable, and powerful code.
C++ Primer, Fifth Edition, introduces the C++ standard library from the outset, drawing on its common functions and facilities to help you write useful programs without first having to master every language detail. The book’s many examples have been revised to use the new language features and demonstrate how to make the best use of them. This book is a proven tutorial for those new to C++, an authoritative discussion of core C++ concepts and techniques, and a valuable resource for experienced programmers, especially those eager to see C++11 enhancements illuminated.
Start Fast and Achieve More
- Learn how to use the new C++11 language features and the standard library to build robust programs quickly, and get comfortable with high-level programming
- Learn through examples that illuminate today’s best coding styles and program design techniques
- Understand the “rationale behind the rules”: why C++11 works as it does
- Use the extensive crossreferences to help you connect related concepts and insights
- Benefit from up-to-date learning aids and exercises that emphasize key points, help you to avoid pitfalls, promote good practices, and reinforce what you’ve learned
Access the source code for the extended examples from informit.com/title/0321714113
C++ Primer, Fifth Edition, features an enhanced, layflat binding, which allows the book to stay open more easily when placed on a flat surface. This special binding method—notable by a small space inside the spine—also increases durability.
Biographie de l'auteur
Josée Lajoie, now at Pixar, was a member of IBM Canada’s C/C++ compiler development team, and chaired the core language working group for the original ANSI/ISO C++ standardization committee.
Barbara E. Moo has nearly thirty years of software experience. During her fifteen years at AT&T, she worked closely with C++ inventor Bjarne Stroustrup and managed the C++ development team for several years.
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Bon ouvrage, bien progressif qui décrit les éléments du langage.
Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)
The authors introduce STL material from the beginning. So, this book more or less shares pedagogical philosophy with another excellent introductory book "Accelerated C++" by Koenig & Moo (who is a co-author of this book). IMO, this is a superior approach, compared to a more traditional, part1-C-part2-C++ type of approach.
What I like about this book, in particular, is the authors' attention to detail and their pursuit of "completeness". Not only does the book cover all the basic building blocks of the language, it also describes subtleties and nuances in the language that can easily be missed or misunderstood by showing you lots of easy-to-understand examples. In this sense, I would say that this book contains most of the materials covered in topical books such as "Effective C++: 55 ways..." by S. Meyers. Althought Meyers' book is a decent one on its own, I feel like you wouldn't really need to read Meyers' book if you go through this book patiently.
Well, what I described so far doesn't differ much from what you can find in other reviews for the previous editions. However, newly added materal on the new C++11 extension certainly justifies new edition. The authors give clear explantion of new addtions (such as auto type, decltype, list initialization, rvalue reference, move operator, lambda expression, shared/unique pointers, just to name a few). These new materials are repeatedly used throughout the book, so you will feel very comfortable with these by the time you finish the book. This C++11 extension alone, in my opinion, justifies the price of the book.
The book is in its fifth edition, and this shows in the book's clean, organic structure. Fonts and spaces are perfect for a programming book, and cross referencing is very nicely documented so that you can remind yourself of your previous reading 2 weeks ago. Examples are succint and easy to understand, although they tend to be independent snippets of codes rather than parts of a grand scheme.
All in all, this is a great intermediate level book on C++. It is the kind of book that you want to keep in your shelf as a reference. I highly recommend this book to those who want to learn C++.
The "C++ Primer, 5th Edition" is not a book for those who just started programming. It is for those people that know the basics of programming and wish to learn how to program C++ the way it's supposed to be. The language is presented in depth, along with all the new features that come with its latest ISO standard, C++11.
Object Oriented Programming principles and practice, Generic Programming, Containers, dynamic memory and advanced type support are also all there. Everything is presented in a clear way with a lot of examples and several exercises to get you started.
What I liked:
1) The summary of "Defined Terms" at the end of each chapter is a very handful guide on what was presented in the chapter and it greatly assists in both remembering what the chapter was about and as a quick reference.
2) The book builds slowly on each concept; object oriented programming and generic programming are reintroduced multiple times in different depths.
What I did not like:
1) No mention of threads, atomic instructions, memory model or anything remotely close to any of those. This was one of the biggest additions in C++, at the very least an honorary mention should have existed.
2) Template metaprogramming is only mentioned once. Yes, it is a difficult subject that few people pursue and even fewer master. But it is an integral part of C++ that will become more and more common in the future. It requires at least its own paragraph or appendix to very briefly explain what it is and where to find additional information.
3) The Boost C++ libraries have driven up to a point a lot of the C++11 features. It is a collection of high quality, experimental C++ libraries that is developed by an active community of C++ enthusiasts. Those same people participate in C++ standardization committees that defined the ISO C++11 standard and will produce the next standards. A simple reference, maybe in the same spot as template metaprogramming, would definitely make a useful addition.
Overall, I liked the book. Would I recommend it to a new programmer? No. But it is surely on the top of my list for programmers that want to succumb to the call of the C++ Programming Language.
This book is solidly dedicated to doing things under the OOP paradigm and doing them as efficiently as possible. The majority of the exercises are focused on figuring out why the code presented does or does not work, or reimplementing something presented previously using the new techniques you've just learned. Nearly everything from the standard libraries is addressed in this book -- it's extremely dense and not for the novice. This book definitely is partially designed for reference, because everything in it is referenced back or forward to other related topics and the table of contents and indices are comprehensive.
It's extremely well-done and from my experience thus far it's almost like this text is currently the word of god on the subject of C++. It's one of the highest rated C++ books on stackoverflow.com and pretty much anyone that I know that I can trust on C++ thinks it's a good book. I've only been through the first half of the book, and parts of the latter half. I've done all of the exercises, because they're all helpful in learning to debug C++ code. Debugging C++ can be very difficult at times -- so, I'm trying to code and debug as efficiently as possible. This book is a great resource on this subject.
In my opinion, this book teaches C++ properly, it teaches you the building blocks and facilities of the language from the ground up so you get accustomed to strings, vectors and other important features of the C++ standard library. This is exactly what Bjorne Stroustroup, the creator of the language, suggests and I find it so much more useful than starting off by learning the C programming language first.
This book covers C++11 features in an in depth fashion. Prior to having this book, I had a hard time finding enough information about all the aspects of the new standard. I especially like the explanation on rvalue references and the new move semantics.
Parts 3 and 4 of the book were particularly useful. Part 3 delves into copy semantics, the new move semantics, and includes a great chapter on object oriented programming.
Part 4 is also a treat as it's focused on regular expressions, random numbers, formatted IO, tools for large programs such as exception handling, namespaces and more.
This is my personal C++ book recommendation, along with "The C++ Standard Library" which is also updated to include C++11 and "API Design for C++" .