Starter Kit Includes C++ compiler and IDE for Windows, Mac a Linux In just 24 lessons of one hour or less, you can learn the basics of programming with C++aone of the most popular and powerful programming languages ever created. Using a straightforward, step-by-step approach, this fast and friendly tutorial teaches you everything you need to know, from installing and using a compiler, to debugging the programs youave created, to whatas coming in C++0x, the next version of C++. Each lesson builds on what youave already learned, giving you a solid understanding of the basics of C++ programming concepts and techniques. Step-by-step instructions carefully walk you through the most common C++ programming tasks Quizzes and Exercises at the end of each chapter help you test yourself to make sure youare ready to go on Starter Kit software provides everything you need to create and compile C++ programs on any platformaWindows, Mac or Linux Learn how toab Install and use a C++ compiler for Windows, Mac OS X or Linux Build object-oriented programs in C++ Master core C++ concepts such as functions, classes, arrays, and pointers Add rich functionality with linked lists and templates Debug your programs for flawless code Learn exception and error-handling techniques Discover whatas new in C++0x, the next version of C++ Jesse Liberty is the author of numerous books on software development, including best selling titles on C++ and .NET. He is the president of Liberty Associates, Inc. where he provides custom programming, consulting, and training. Rogers Cadenhead is a web application developer who has written many books on Internet-related topics, including Teach Yourself Java in 24 Hours. He maintains this bookas official website at http://cplusplus.cadenhead.org. CD-ROM Includes C++ compiler Visual development environment for Windows, Mac and Linux Source code for the bookas examples Register your book at informit.com/register for convenient access to updates and corrections as they become available.To prove that the reference declared in main() is referring to the object put on the heap in TheFunction() , the address of ... return value of TheFunction to a pointer (rather than reference) and return the pointer, rather than the dereferencedanbsp;...
|Title||:||Sams Teach Yourself C++ in 24 Hours|
|Author||:||Jesse Liberty, Rogers Cadenhead|
|Publisher||:||Pearson Education - 2011-04-11|