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Read more about Think Python: How to Think Like a Computer Scientist - 2e

Think Python: How to Think Like a Computer Scientist - 2e

Copyright Year: 2012

Contributor: Downey

Publisher: Green Tea Press

License: CC BY-NC

Think Python is a concise introduction to software design using the Python programming language. Intended for people with no programming experience, this book starts with the most basic concepts and gradually adds new material. Some of the ideas students find most challenging, like recursion and object-oriented programming, are divided into a sequence of smaller steps and introduced over the course of several chapters.

(10 reviews)

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Read more about How to Think Like a Computer Scientist: Learning with Python

How to Think Like a Computer Scientist: Learning with Python

Copyright Year: 2008

Contributors: Downey, Elkner, and Meyers

Publisher: Green Tea Press

License: CC BY

How to Think Like a Computer Scientist: Learning with Python is an introduction to programming using Python.

(8 reviews)

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Read more about How We Got from There to Here: A Story of Real Analysis

How We Got from There to Here: A Story of Real Analysis

Copyright Year: 2014

Contributors: Rogers and Boman

Publisher: Open SUNY

License: CC BY-NC-SA

The typical introductory real analysis text starts with an analysis of the real number system and uses this to develop the definition of a limit, which is then used as a foundation for the definitions encountered thereafter. While this is certainly a reasonable approach from a logical point of view, it is not how the subject evolved, nor is it necessarily the best way to introduce students to the rigorous but highly non-intuitive definitions and proofs found in analysis.

(3 reviews)

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Read more about Basic Cell and Molecular Biology: What We Know & How We Found Out - 4e

Basic Cell and Molecular Biology: What We Know & How We Found Out - 4e

Copyright Year: 2018

Contributor: Bergtrom

Publisher: University of Wisconsin, Milwaukee

License: CC BY

A grasp of the logic and practice of science is essential to understand the rest of the world around us. To that end, the CMB3e iText (like earlier editions) remains focused on experimental support for what we know about cell and molecular biology, and on showing students the relationship of cell structure and function. Rather than trying to be a comprehensive reference book, CMB3e selectively details investigative questions, methods and experiments that lead to our understanding of cell biology. This focus is nowhere more obvious than in the chapter learning objectives and in external links to supplementary material. The Basic CMB3e version of the iText includes links to external web-sources as well as the author’s short, just-in-time YouTube VOPs (with edited, optional closed captions), all embedded in or near relevant text. Each video is identified with a descriptive title and video play and QR bar codes.

(16 reviews)

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Read more about Think Java: How To Think Like a Computer Scientist - 2e

Think Java: How To Think Like a Computer Scientist - 2e

Copyright Year: 2020

Contributors: Mayfield and Downey

Publisher: Green Tea Press

License: CC BY-NC-SA

Think Java is a hands-on introduction to computer science and programming used by many universities and high schools around the world. Its conciseness, emphasis on vocabulary, and informal tone make it particularly appealing for readers with little or no experience. The book starts with the most basic programming concepts and gradually works its way to advanced object-oriented techniques.

(8 reviews)

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Read more about How to Learn Like A Pro

How to Learn Like A Pro

Copyright Year: 2016

Contributor: Nissila

Publisher: Open Oregon Educational Resources

License: CC BY

How to Learn Like a Pro! features the “big six” effective learning/study skills topics: learning styles and preferences, time and materials management, critical thinking and reading, note-taking, memory principles, and test-taking techniques. Each of the six units featuring a total of twenty-three lessons and accompanying exercises (with a dash of humor here and there) were developed with the diverse student body of the community college in mind as well as learners in other educational venues.

(21 reviews)

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Read more about How to Think Like a Computer Scientist: C++ Version

How to Think Like a Computer Scientist: C++ Version

Copyright Year: 2012

Contributor: Downey

Publisher: Green Tea Press

License: CC BY-NC

The goal of this book is to teach you to think like a computer scientist. I like the way computer scientists think because they combine some of the best features of Mathematics, Engineering, and Natural Science. Like mathematicians,computer scientists use formal languages to denote ideas (specifically computations). Like engineers, they design things, assembling components into systems and evaluating trade offs among alternatives. Like scientists, they observe the behavior of complex systems, form hypotheses, and test predictions.The single most important skill for a computer scientist is problem-solving. By that I mean the ability to formulate problems, think creatively about solutions, and express a solution clearly and accurately. As it turns out, the process of learning to program is an excellent opportunity to practice problem-solving skills. That’s why this chapter is called “The way of the program.”

(1 review)

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Read more about How to Think Like a Computer Scientist: C Version

How to Think Like a Computer Scientist: C Version

Copyright Year: 1999

Contributors: Downey and Scheffler

Publisher: Green Tea Press

License: CC BY-NC

The goal of this book is to teach you to think like a computer scientist. I like the way computer scientists think because they combine some of the best features of Mathematics, Engineering, and Natural Science. Like mathematicians, computer scientists use formal languages to denote ideas (specifically computations). Like engineers, they design things, assembling components into systems and evaluating trade offs among alternatives. Like scientists, they observe the behavior of complex systems, form hypotheses, and test predictions.The single most important skill for a computer scientist is problem-solving. By that I mean the ability to formulate problems, think creatively about solutions, and express a solution clearly and accurately. As it turns out, the process of learning to program is an excellent opportunity to practice problem-solving skills. That’s why this chapter is called “The way of the program.”

(2 reviews)

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Read more about Lies, Damned Lies, or Statistics: How to Tell the Truth with Statistics

Lies, Damned Lies, or Statistics: How to Tell the Truth with Statistics

Copyright Year: 2017

Contributor: Poritz

Publisher: Colorado State University Pueblo

License: CC BY-SA

This is a first draft of a free (as in speech, not as in beer, [Sta02]) (although it is free as in beer as well) textbook for a one-semester, undergraduate statistics course. It was used for Math 156 at Colorado State University–Pueblo in the spring semester of 2017.

(2 reviews)

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Read more about How to Make Notes and Write

How to Make Notes and Write

Copyright Year: 2022

Contributors: Allosso and Allosso

Publisher: Minnesota Libraries Publishing Project

License: CC BY-NC-SA

There are plenty of personal knowledge management systems out there, promising to help you take smart notes or link your thinking or build a second brain. And there are plenty of writing guides out there promising to teach you the elements of style. This book offers a simple and effective way to make effective notes on sources and your interpretations of them, then turn those thoughts into clear and compelling output.

(8 reviews)

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