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Results for "programming"
Twitter Data Analytics

Twitter Data Analytics

This book provides hands-on introduction to the collection and analysis of Twitter data from the perspective of a novice. No knowledge of data analysis, or social network analysis is presumed. For all the concepts discussed in this book, we will provide in-depth description of the underlying assumptions and explain via construction of examples.

Elementary Algorithms

Elementary Algorithms

While there have been already a lot of wonderful books about algorithms, data structures and math, however, few of them provide the comparison between the procedural solution and the functional solution. It can be found that functional solution sometimes is very expressive and they are close to what we are familiar in mathematics.

Bayesian Statistics Made Simple

Bayesian Statistics Made Simple

The premise of this book, is that if you know how to program, you can use that skill to learn other topics. This book uses Python code instead of math, and discrete approximations instead of continuous mathematics. As a result, what would be an integral in a math book becomes a summation, and most operations on probability distributions are simple loops.

Developing Applications with Objective Caml

Developing Applications with Objective Caml

The authors’ goal is to provide insight into how to choose a programming style and structure a program, consistent with a given problem, so that it is maintainable and its components are reusable.

The Nature of Code

The Nature of Code

The goal of this book is simple. We want to take a look at something that naturally occurs in our physical world, then determine how we can write code to simulate that occurrence. In the end, if this book is anything, it is really just a good old-fashioned programming book.

Communicating Sequential Processes (CSP)

Communicating Sequential Processes (CSP)

Communicating Sequential Processes, or CSP, is a language for describing patterns of interaction. It is supported by an elegant, mathematical theory, a set of proof tools, and an extensive literature. The book Communicating Sequential Processes was first published in 1985 by Prentice Hall International (who have kindly released the copyright); it is an excellent introduction to the language, and also to the mathematical theory.