Computer Science 217
The purpose of this course is to provide the fundamental background necessary to understand, design and implement the components of programming systems. Examples of such components include text editors, assemblers, compilers, loaders, interpreters, and portions of operating systems. The course is divided into three major parts: machine organization and assembly language programming, program design and development, and software tools.
TTh 10:00AM-10:50AM, Friend 101
Please direct questions concerning your precept assignment to Colleen Kenny-McGinley, the CS Department's Undergraduate Coordinator. Colleen's contact information is provided later on this page. The course's professor, lead preceptors, and graduate student preceptors do not manage precept assignments.
|Number||Meeting Time||Meeting Place||Preceptor|
|1||MW 1:30PM-2:20PM||Friend Center 009||Iasonas Petras|
|2||MW 3:30PM-4:20PM||Friend Center 009||Iasonas Petras|
|3||MW 7:30PM-8:20PM||Friend Center 009||Austin Le|
|4||TTh 12:30PM-1:20PM||Engineering Quad A-Wing A224||Xiaoyan Li|
|4A||TTh 12:30PM-1:20PM||Sherrerd Hall 001||Donna Gabai|
|5||TTh 1:30PM-2:20PM||Engineering Quad A-Wing A224||Xiaoyan Li|
|5A||TTh 1:30PM-2:20PM||Friend Center 110||Gregory W. Gundersen|
|6||TTh 3:30PM-4:20PM||Friend Center 110||Donna Gabai|
|6A||TTh 3:30PM-4:20PM||Friend Center 111||Oluwatosin V. Adewale|
|7||TTh 7:30PM-8:20PM||Friend Center 009||Seo Young Kyung|
Andrew Appel, Ph.D. : CS Building 306 : appel@CS.Princeton.EDU
Office Hours: Fr 10:00AM and Fr 11:0AM in CS Building 306
Xiaoyan Li, Ph.D. : 221 Nassau Street, Room 104 : xiaoyan@CS.Princeton.EDU
Office Hours: M 10:00AM, M 11:00AM, W 10:00AM and W 11:00AM in 221 Nassau Street, Room 104
Iasonas Petras, Ph.D. : CS Building 209 : email@example.com
Office Hours: M 2:30PM, M 4:30PM, W 2:30PM and W 4:30PM in CS Building 209
Donna Gabai : CS Building 205 : firstname.lastname@example.org
Office Hours: T 1:30PM, T 4:30PM, Th 6:00PM and Th 7:00PM in CS Building 205
Oluwatosin V. Adewale : email@example.com
Office Hours: T 4:30PM and T 5:30PM in Friend Center 010
Gregory W. Gundersen : firstname.lastname@example.org
Office Hours: T 11:00AM and Th 11:00AM in Friend Center 010
Seo Young Kyung : email@example.com
Office Hours: Fr 12:30PM and Fr 1:30PM in Friend Center 010
Austin Le : firstname.lastname@example.org
Office Hours: Fr 2:00PM and Fr 3:00PM in Friend Center 010
Gil Melnick : email@example.com
Linhchi Nguyen : firstname.lastname@example.org
Ali Taylor : email@example.com
Michael Whitmore : firstname.lastname@example.org
Murilo Zanarella : email@example.com
Eitan Zlatin : firstname.lastname@example.org
Colleen Kenny-McGinley : CS Building 210 : email@example.com
Available in rooms Lewis Library 121 and Lewis Library 122. A lab teaching assistant schedule provides details.
COS 126. More specifically, you should have substantial programming experience using some high-level programming language such as Java. Prior experience with the C programming language is helpful but not essential.
The course uses these textbooks and manuals:
C Programming: A Modern Approach (Second Edition), K. N. King, Norton & Co. 2008. The book covers the C programming language and advanced C programming.
That book is available in the University bookstore and is on reserve in the Engineering Library.
The Practice of Programming, Brian W. Kernighan and Rob Pike, Addison-Wesley 1999. The book covers program and programming style. Many of the lectures in the first half of the course are derived, in part, from this book.
Computer Systems: A Programmer's Perspective (Third Edition), Randal E. Bryant and David R. O'Hallaron, Prentice-Hall 2015. The book covers computer systems from the point of view of a C programmer. In particular, it covers x86-64 architecture and assembly language and the Linux operating system. The most important chapters of the book are available through Blackboard in the "Course Materials" section.
Those books are available in the University bookstore and are on reserve in the Engineering Library.
Linux Pocket Guide, Daniel J. Barrett, O'Reilly 2012 (or 2004). The book covers the most fundamental aspects of the Linux operating system and the Bash shell from the user's point of view.
The course uses these manuals, for reference only:
Please study the course Policies, especially those regarding collaboration on assignments.