Computer Science I
by Chris Bourke
Publisher: University of Nebraska - Lincoln 2017
Number of pages: 643
A draft of text book for Computer Science I, covering CS1 topics in a generic manner using psuedocode with supplemental parts for specific languages (including Java, C, and PHP currently). Computer Science is not programming. Programming is a necessary skill, but it is only the beginning. This book is intended to get you started on your journey.
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by David S. Touretzky - Benjamin-Cummings Pub Co
This is a gentle introduction to Common Lisp for students taking their first programming course. No prior mathematical background beyond arithmetic is assumed. There are lots of examples, the author avoided technical jargon.
by Allen B. Downey
This book teaches you to think like a computer scientist - to combine the best features of mathematics, natural science, and engineering, to use formal languages to denote ideas, to observe the behavior of complex systems, form hypotheses, etc.
by Robert M. Keller - Harvey Mudd College
This book is intended for a second course in computer science, one emphasizing principles wherever it seems possible. It is not limited to programming, it attempts to use various programming models to explicate principles of computational systems.
by Victor Eijkhout - University of Texas
A computational scientist needs knowledge of several aspects of numerical analysis and discrete mathematics. This text covers: computer architecture, parallel computers, machine arithmetic, numerical linear algebra, applications.