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Last Post by ddanbe
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Computer Science books:
Numerical Methods for Scientists and Engineers (Hamming),
Approximation Algorithms (Vazirani),
Types and Programming Languages (Pierce),
Advanced Types and Programming Languages (Pierce),
Computer Systems: A Programmer's Persective,
Computational Science & Engineering (Strang),
Data Structures and Algorithms in C++ (Goodrich, ...),
Modern Operating Systems (Tanenbaum),
Purely Functional Datastructures (Okasaki),
Intro to the Theory of Computation (Sipser),
Programming Language Pragmatics (Scott)

I think that's it. There are some practical programming books too... do you want a list of those?

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Build Your own RObot,
CRC's Handbook of Physics and Chem 63rd. ed. (always useful)
C# Pocket Reference

That's all I can think of, other than what I might have from the library at the moment.

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ACM Distinguished Dissertation 1985 - Two Issues in Public Key Cryptography
Advanced Calculus (Olmsted)
Advanced Engineering Mathematics - 6th Edtn (Kreyszig)
Advanced Windows - 3rd Edtn
AI Application Programming (M Tim Jones)
Algorithmic Graph Theory (Gibbons)
Applications Of Discrete Mathematics
Approximation Techniques For Engineers (Komzsik)
Automatic Sequences - Theory, Applications, Generalizations
C++ Strategies and Tactics (it makes a nice theory add-on to my copy of C++ Primer)
Complexity Theory Retrospective II
CompTIA Security+ Exam JK0-010 Study Guide and Practice Exam
A Course In Combinatorics (every computer scientist should have a combinatorics book and a comprehensive stats/probability theory book on their shelf!)
A Course in Computational Algebraic Number Theory (Cohen)
Data Mining - Next Generation Challenges and Future Directions
Decision Analysis - Introductory Lectures on Choices Under Uncertainty
The Design and Implementation of the 4.3BSD UNIX Operating System
Design Patterns For Dummies (my GOF book seems to have disappeared ... probably a former coworker never returned it *shrug*)
DFT/FFT and Convolution Algorithms Theory and Implementation
Dynamics: Numerical Explorations
The Elements Of C++ Style
Elements Of The Theory Of Computation (Papadimitriou)
Erdos on Graphs (Chung & Graham)
Evolutionary Computation In Bioinformatics (Fogel | Corne)
Evolutionary Computations - New Algorithms and their Applications to Evolutionary Robots
Exploring Randomness (Chaitin)
Factorization and Primality Testing - Bressoud
Foundations of Geometry (David Hilbert)
The Fractal Geometry Of Nature
Game Programming Gems 6
Genetic Algorithms + Data Structures = Evolution Programs
**Godel, Escher, Bach: An Eternal Golden Braid**
Information Theory (Ash)
An Introduction to GCC
Introduction To Neural Networks for Java - 2nd Edtn
Latex For Engineers & Scientists
Linux administrator Street Smarts
Matrix Computations - 2nd Edtn
Modular Algorithms in Symbolic Summation and Symbolic Integration
****The More Than Complete Hitchhiker's Guide (Adams)**** [heh heh]
Nature-Inspired Metaheuristic Algorithms (Xin-She Yang)
Perl Core Language - Little Black Book
Prime Numbers and Computer Methods for Factorization (Hans Riesel)
Probabilistic Analysis Of Algorithms (Hofri)
Programming in Python 3 (Summerfield)
Pthreads Programming
Schaum's Outlines - UML - 2nd Edtn
Scientific and Engineering C++ - An Introduction with Advanced Techniques and Examples (Barton & Nackman!!!!)
Software Project Management Essentials
Solving Polynomial Equations (Foundations, Algorithms and Applications)
TAOCP - Vol 1 Fundamental Algorithms - 3rd Edtn
TAOCP - Vol 2 Seminumerical Algorithms - 3rd Edtn
TAOCP - Vol 3 Sorting And Searching
TAOCP - Vol 4 Fascicle 0 Introduction to Combinatorial Alorithms and Boolean Functions
TAOCP - Vol 4 Fascicle 2 Generating All Tuples and Permutations
The TeXbook (Knuth)
UNIX Network Programming (Stevens - there can be no other bible on *NIX programming can there??)
Using OpenMP

and hundreds of books on :: computer/data sec, group theory, ring theory, graph theory, geometry, multivariate calc, cellular automata, lin algebra, num theory, stats/probability theory, DEs/PDEs and elliptic curves

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>can you list those as well?
Why? If you are looking for a reference on a particular topic, ask about it. "hundreds of books on... (blah)" isn't useful to anyone at all, unless they really want to learn about the book purchasing habits of some random individual on the internet.

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Did anyone forgot: The Art of Computer Programing by Donald Knuth?

xkey mentioned it : TAOCP
Let's say we all have some books on computer languages, other computer oriented issues and mathematical isues. I have to much of them to mention them all here...

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