Writing Bug-Free C Code|
A Programming Style That Automatically Detects Bugs in C Code
by Jerry Jongerius / January 1995
(1) Hummel, Robert L, Programmer's Technical Reference: The Processor and
Coprocessor. Ziff-Davis Press, Emeryville, CA. 1992. Has an
interesting chapter on bugs in the 80x86 chip family. A must for
anyone using 80x86 assembly in their programs.
(2) Kernighan, Brian W., and Dennis M. Ritchie.The C Programming
Language. Prentice Hall, Englewood Cliffs, NJ. Second Ed. 1988.
The bible for C programmers. It is written by the original
designers of C and it should be a part of every C programmer's
(3) Petzold, Charles. Programming Windows. Microsoft Press, Redmond, WA.
Second Ed. 1990. A good introduction to Windows programming. If
you program in Windows, you need this book.
(4) Pietrek, Matt. Windows Internals. The Implementation of the Windows
Operating Environment. Addison-Wesley, Reading, MA. 1993. A great
book on the internals of Windows, giving insight into how Windows
(5) Schulman, Andrew, David Maxey, and Matt Pietrek. Undocumented
Windows. A Programmer's Guide to Reserved Microsoft Windows API
Functions. Addison-Wesley, Reading, MA. 1992. A great book on the
undocumented internals of Windows, but it is not for the beginner or
(6) Shaw, Richard Hale. "Based Pointers: Combining Far Pointer
Addressability and the Small Size of Near Pointers," Microsoft
Systems Journal, September 1990, p. 51. A useful article on the use
of based pointers.
(7) Stroustrup, Bjarne, and Margaret A. Ellis. The Annotated C++
Reference Manual. Addison-Wesley, Reading, MA. 1990. Known as the
ARM, this book is the ANSI base document for C++. A book for the
serious C/C++ programmer, it is filled with insightful commentary
(8) Stroustrup, Bjarne. The Design and Evolution of C++.
Copyright © 1993-1995, 2002-2018 Jerry Jongerius
This book was previously published by Pearson Education, Inc.,
formerly known as Prentice Hall. ISBN: 0-13-183898-9