Python(Learning to Program)
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How to Think Like a Computer Scientist(Python)
This book owes its existence to the collaboration made possible by the Internet and the free software movement. Its three authors a college professor, a high school teacher, and a professional programmer have yet to meet face to face, but we have been able to work closely together and have been aided by many wonderful folks who have donated their time and energy to helping make this book better.
Introductory Material on Python
High level descriptions(A Complete Guide)
Text Processing in Python
This book is ideally suited for programmers who are a little
bit familiar with Python, and whose daily tasks involve a fair
amount of text processing chores. Programmers who have some
background in other programming languages--especially with
other 'scripting' languages--should be able to pick up enough
How to Think Like a Computer Scientist: Learning with Python
How to Think... is a free textbook available under the GNU Free Documentation License. Readers are free to copy and distribute the text; they are also free to modify it, which allows them to adapt the book to different needs, and to help develop new material
Data Structures and Algorithms with Object-Oriented Design Patterns in Python
The Standard Python Library
Learn to Program Using Python
Python happens to be a nice language to learn. Its syntax is simple and it has some very powerful features built into the language. It supports lots of programming styles from the very simple through to state of the art Object Oriented techniques. It runs on lots of platforms - Unix/Linux, MS Windows, Macintosh etc. It also has a very friendly and helpful user community. All of these are important features for a beginner's language.
A Byte of Python
This book will help you to learn the Python programming language, whether you are new to computers or are an experienced programmer.
n the mid 1980s, Larry Wall was working as a sys-admin and found that he needed to do a number of common, yet oddball functions over and over again. And he did not like any of the scripting languages that were around at the time, so he invented Perl. Version 1 was released circa 1987. A few changes have occurred between then and now. The current version of Perl has exceeded 5.8.0 and is a highly recommended upgrade.
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