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 10:00-10:50, Computer Science Building 104
David August : Computer
Science Building 209 : 609-258-2085 : email@example.com
Office Hours: after each lecture, or by appointment
: Computer Science Building 206 : 609-258-2211 : firstname.lastname@example.org
Office Hours: MW 12:30-1:20, MW 2:30-3:20, or by appointment
: Computer Science Building 001C : 609-258-7418 : email@example.com
Office Hours: F 1:30-2:20, F 2:30-3:20, or by appointment
: Computer Science Building 213 : 609-258-7727 : firstname.lastname@example.org
Office Hours: T 2:30-3:20, Th 2:30-3:20, or by appointment
Donna O'Leary : Computer Science Building 410 : 609-258-1746 : email@example.com
Available in the Friend Center 016 and 017 computer labs. 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.
Note: You may use different editions of the textbooks, but if so then you are responsible for figuring out any changes in section numbers for the readings.