C for Engineers and Scientists 4th International Edition
Introduce the power and practicality of C programming to entry-level engineers with Bronson’s C FOR ENGINEERS AND SCIENTISTS, 4E, International Edition. This proven, pragmatic text is designed specifically for today’s first- and second-year engineering and science students with a wealth of new applications and examples taken from real situations involving electrical and structural engineering, fluid mechanics, mathematics, power generation, and heat transfer challenges. The book starts with a solid foundation in procedural programming before moving into a reorganized, clear presentation of object-oriented concepts. Dynamic case studies, career spotlights and engineering-driven applications showcase the relevance of concepts students are learning to their careers. Helpful tips demonstrate how to avoid common C programming errors, while updates ensure that students are learning the most recent C code standards.
About the Author
Dr. Gary J. Bronson is a Professor of Information Systems at Fairleigh Dickinson University, where he has twice been voted Teacher of the Year. Dr. Bronson has worked as a senior project engineer at Lockheed Electronics, has been an invited instructor and consultant to Bell Laboratories, and has served as a software consultant to a number of Wall Street financial firms. He has also authored several successful programming textbooks on C, C , and Java(TM) as well as articles on teaching Excel(R) using incrementally reinforcing case studies.
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Simulation with Arena provides a comprehensive treatment of simulation using industry-standard Arena software. The text starts by having the reader develop simple high-level models, and then progresses to advanced modeling and analysis. Statistical design and analysis of simulation experiments is integrated with the modeling chapters, reflecting the importance of mathematical modeling of these activities. An informal, tutorial writing style is used to aid the beginner in fully understanding the ideas and topics presented. The academic version of Arena and example files are available through the book’s website.
About the Author
W. DAVID KELTON is Professor in the Department of Quantitative Analysis and Operations Management at the University of Cincinnati, where he has also served as MS program director and acting department head. RANDALL P. SADOWSKI is currently enjoying retirement and plans to continue this new career. In his previous life, he was Product Manager for scheduling and data-tracking applications for Rockwell Automation. Prior to that, he was director of university relations, chief applications officer, vice president of consulting services and user education at Systems Modeling Corporation. NANCY B. SWETS (nee Zupick) is the Requirements Analyst for the Arena simulation product at Rockwell Automation. She works with product management, development and Arena customers to research and write out the software requirements for future releases of the software. In addition to this role, she helps manage the IIE/RA Student Simulation Contest and participates in marketing and sales activities.
This book is for anyone who wants to understand computer programming. You’ll learn to program in a language that’ s used in millions of smartphones, tablets, and PCs. You’ll code along with the book, writing programs to solve real-world problems as you learn the fundamentals of programming using Python 3. You’ll learn about design, algorithms, testing, and debugging, and come away with all the tools you need to produce quality code. In this second edition, we’ve updated almost all the material, incorporating the lessons we’ve learned over the past five years of teaching Python to people new to programming. You don’t need any programming experience to get started. First, you’ll get a detailed introduction to Python and to programming. You’ll find out exactly what happens when your programs are executed. Through real-world examples, you’ll learn how to work with numbers, text, big data sets, and files. Then you’ll see how to create and use your own data types. The incremental examples show you the steps and missteps that happen while developing programs, so you know what to expect when you tackle a problem on your own. Inspired by “How to Design Programs” (HtDP), you’ll learn a six-step recipe for designing functions, which helps you as you start to learn the concepts–and becomes an integral part of writing programs by the end. As you learn to use the fundamental programming tools in the first half of the book, you’ll see how to document and organize your code so that you and other programmers can more easily read and understand it. Beyond the basics, you’ll learn how to ensure that your programs are reliable, and how to work with databases, download data from the web automatically, and build user interfaces. Most importantly, you’ll learn how to think like a professional programmer. You’ll need to download Python 3, available from “python.org”:https://python.org. With that download comes IDLE, the editor we use for writing and running Python programs. (If you use Linux, you may need to install Python 3 and IDLE separately.)
About the Author
Paul Gries, is a senior lecturer in Computer Science at the University of Toronto. He has won numerous teaching awards and authored other introductory computer science texts. Jennifer Campbell is a senior lecturer in Computer Science at the University of Toronto who created the course this book is based on. Jason Montojo, is a former student of Jennifer Campbell and Paul Gries, who has since worked on the Eclipse programming platform at IBM; he is also a professional photographer and digital artist, and created all of the diagrams for this book.
About the Author
Wes McKinney is the main author of pandas, the popular open source Python library for data analysis. Wes is an active speaker and participant in the Python and open source communities. He worked as a quantitative analyst at AQR Capital Management before founding an enterprise data analysis company, Lambda Foundry, in 2012. He graduated from MIT with an S.B. in Mathematics.