PC Assembly Language
by Paul A. Carter
Number of pages: 195
The purpose of this book is to give the reader a better understanding of how computers really work at a lower level than in programming languages like Pascal. The tutorial has extensive coverage of interfacing assembly and C code and so might be of interest to C programmers who want to learn about how C works under the hood. All the examples use the free NASM (Netwide) assembler. The tutorial only covers programming under 32-bit protected mode and requires a 32-bit protected mode compiler.
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by Nick Morgan - GitHub
In this tiny e-book I'm going to show you how to get started writing 6502 assembly language. The 6502 processor was massive in the seventies and eighties, powering famous computers like the BBC Micro, Atari 2600, Commodore 64, Apple II, etc.
This book is about the disassembly of x86 machine code into human-readable assembly, and the decompilation of x86 assembly code into human-readable C or C++ source code. Some topics covered will be common to all computer architectures.
by Randall Hyde - No Starch Press
Presents assembly language from the high-level point of view, so you can start writing meaningful programs within days. This is the most-often recommended book on 80x86 assembly language programming in newsgroups, on web sites, and by word of mouth.
This book covers assembly language programming for the x86 family of microprocessors. The objective is to teach how to program in x86 assembly, as well as the basic architecture of x86 processor family. The book for readers at the intermediate level.