C++ programming style

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Addison-Wesley Pub. Co., 1992 - Computers - 233 pages
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Today's languages have new capabilities, creating new questions on how the components should fit together. Using a learn-by-example approach, Cargill presents code from published sources--each example representing a common error made by C++ programmers--and shows readers how to critically examine and rewrite it.

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A great intro and guideline for C++ style. Most of the chapters open with code that solves a particular problem, then goes on to evolve a much better solution, pointing out nice C++ idioms and alternatives along the way. In the spirit of Kernighan and Plauger's, "The Elements of Programming". 


Unnecessary Inheritance

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About the author (1992)

Tom Cargill is a well-regarded expert in C++. While at AT&T Bell Laboratories, Murray Hill, NJ, he was among the first programmers to use C++. He is a columnist for "The C++ Journal" and "The C++ Report," and is also the author of two of Technology Exchange Company's C++ courses. The material for this book was originally developed for tutorials that Cargill has presented at numerous technical conference.

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