|[3 earlier articles]|
|Re: 40 year old compilers firstname.lastname@example.org (Derek M. Jones) (2013-06-06)|
|Re: 40 year old compilers email@example.com (Jorgen Grahn) (2013-06-06)|
|Re: 40 year old compilers firstname.lastname@example.org (Charles Richmond) (2013-06-07)|
|Re: 40 year old compilers email@example.com (Matthias-Christian Ott) (2013-06-10)|
|40 year old compilers firstname.lastname@example.org (Charles E. Bortle, Jr.) (2013-06-15)|
|Re: 40 year old compilers email@example.com (Fabrice Leal) (2013-06-20)|
|Re: 40 year old compilers firstname.lastname@example.org (Janis Papanagnou) (2013-06-21)|
|From:||Janis Papanagnou <email@example.com>|
|Date:||Fri, 21 Jun 2013 17:29:24 +0200|
|Organization:||Aioe.org NNTP Server|
|Posted-Date:||24 Jun 2013 10:32:21 EDT|
Am 03.06.2013 02:14, schrieb glen herrmannsfeldt:
> Someone in comp.lang.c is interested in understanding how a 40 years
> old C compilers works, but doesn't know much about compilers.
> Seems to me that one way to learn is to read 40 year old compiler books. ...
Have a look at books from Aho and Ullman. Those are well written
(IMO) and were quasi standard to read hereabouts around the late
1970's and 1980's.
[That's the classic 1977 Dragon Book, rather than the more recent
and much more expensive editions. Link to Amazon"
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