From the Back Cover
6 books in 1 plus sample code on our companion Web site
From basics to advanced techniques, heres your key to C programming!
No need to sing the blues every important note about C programming is in this handy desk reference! From keywords, functions, and operators to strings and random access files, one of these six minibooks has it covered. And, youll find that this book remains a handy reference long after youve become a virtuoso in C.
The Dummies Way
- Coverage of the essentials and beyond
- Explanations in plain English
- "Get in, get out" information
- Thumbtabs and other navigation aids
- Tear-out cheat sheet
- A dash of humor and fun
Discover how to:
- Understand the C skeleton and source code
- Use conditional statements, constants and variables, strings, arrays, and functions
- Debug your code
- Program games and graphics
- Develop programs in Windows® and Linux®
About the Author
has been writing about technology for 20 years. He has contributed articles to numerous high-tech magazines and written more than 90 books about personal computing technology, many of them accurate.
He combines his love of writing with his interest in technology to create books that are informative and entertaining, but not boring. Having sold more than 14 million titles translated into more than 30 languages, Dan can attest that his method of crafting computer tomes does seem to work.
Perhaps Dan’s most famous title is the original DOS For Dummies,
published in 1991. It became the world’s fastest-selling computer book, at one time moving more copies per week than the New York Times
number-one best seller (although, because it’s a reference book, it could not be listed on the NYT
best seller list). That book spawned the entire line of For Dummies
books, which remains a publishing phenomenon to this day.
Dan’s most recent titles include PCs For Dummies,
9th Edition; Buying a Computer For Dummies,
2005 Edition; Troubleshooting Your PC For Dummies; Dan Gookin’s Naked Windows XP;
and Dan Gookin’s Naked Office.
He publishes a free weekly computer newsletter, “Weekly Wambooli Salad,” and also maintains the vast and helpful Web site www.wambooli.com.