Assembly Language for Intel-based Computers

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Prentice Hall, 2007 - Computers - 722 pages
10 Reviews
For undergraduate courses in assembly language programming and introductory courses in computer systems and computer architecture. Written specifically for the Intel/Windows/DOS platform, this complete and fully updated study of assembly language teaches students to write and debug programs at the machine level. Based on the Intel processor family, the text simplifies and demystifies concepts that students need to grasp before they can go on to more advanced computer architecture and operating systems courses. Students put theory into practice through writing software at the machine level, creating a memorable experience that gives them the confidence to work in any OS/machine-oriented environment. Proficiency in one other programming language, preferably Java, C, or C++, is recommended. The 5th edition is available with an optional value-pack containing containing Microsoft Visual C++ 2005 Express under isbn: 0132304686. Students and lab managers will be able to download MASM 8.0 from the book page at www.prenhall.com/irvine or on the Microsoft Web site (part of the Windows Vista SDK). my Web site that explain how to set things up. Go to http: //asmirvine.com, and select Getting started

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User Review - Flag as inappropriate

Good book. It's intel x86 processors, and for 32-bit.

Review: Assembly Language for Intel-Based Computers (5th Edition)

User Review  - Zachary Marsden - Goodreads

Uses built in API's which make assembly C++ like, which IMO ruined the point of learning assembly in the first place Read full review

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Contents

4
4
IA32 Processor Architecture
25
Assembly Language Fundamentals
51
Copyright

18 other sections not shown

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About the author (2007)

Kip Irvine has written four computer programming textbooks, for Intel Assembly Language, C++, Visual Basic, and COBOL. His Assembly Language for Intel-Based Computers has been translated to six languages, and has been a best seller since 1990. Kip grew up in Hawaii as a surfer, sailor, and surfboard maker. He studied classical guitar and music composition at University of Hawaii, eventually earning his music doctorate from the University of Miami. He began programming computers for music synthesis around 1982, and taught at Miami-Dade Community College. He has a Masters degree in Computer Science from the University of Miami, and is currently on the computer science faculty at Florida International University.

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