by Niklaus Wirth
Publisher: Addison-Wesley Pub 1996
Number of pages: 131
This book has emerged from the author's lecture notes for an introductory course in compiler design at ETH Zürich. The author has been asked to justify this course for several times, since compiler design is considered a somewhat esoteric subject, practised only in a few highly specialized software houses. Because nowadays everything which does not yield immediate profits has to be justified, this book will try to explain why this subject is considered as important and relevant to computer science students in general. This book is an introduction, and not a reference book for experts.
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by Dirk Vermeir - Vrije Universiteit Brussel
Contents: Introduction; Lexical analysis; Parsing; Checking static semantics; Intermediate code generation; Optimization of intermediate code; Code generation; Introduction to x86 Assembler Programming under Linux; Mc: the Micro-x86 Compiler; etc.
by Jack Crenshaw
A tutorial on the theory and practice of developing language parsers and compilers. It covers every aspect of compiler construction, programming language design, and building a working compiler. More theoretical aspects of the subject are ignored.
The purpose of this book is to provide practical advice on writing a compiler, together with some examples of both compilers and interpreters, in order to break away from the concept that building compilers and interpreters are impossible tasks.
by Richard Bornat - Middlesex University
This book attempts to explain and demystify the principles of compiler writing so that you can go out and build a working compiler of your own. There is enough detail in this book for you to build a compiler for quite a complicated language.