Watch What I Do: Programming by Demonstration
by Allen Cypher
Publisher: The MIT Press 1993
Number of pages: 652
Programming by Demonstration is a method that allows end users to create, customize, and extend programs by demonstrating what the program should do. The first section of the book describes 18 computer implementations of Programming by Demonstration, and the second discusses the problems and opportunities for this method in more general terms.
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by Karl Seguin - codingintro.com
This book will teach you the fundamentals of programming and act as a foundation for whatever your programming goals may be. Rather than ignore complexities, we will face them head-on, in small steps, and unshroud the mysteries of computer language.
by John C. Reynolds - Prentice Hall
Read this book if you need a much deeper understanding of programming: the need to carefully structure a program to avoid being overwhelmed by its complexity, or the need to insure reliability beyond what can he achieved by debugging.
by Stephen Muggleton, Luc de Raedt - ScienceDirect
Inductive Logic Programming is a new discipline which investigates the inductive construction of first-order clausal theories from examples and background knowledge. The authors survey the most important theories and methods of this new field.
by Jon Bentley - Addison-Wesley Professional
The book focuses on choosing the right algorithms and on showing how to solve problems effectively. Each chapter frames a particular programming task (sorting numbers, creating anagrams, counting the words). Code examples are written in C and C++.