Hi. I learned C in high school and am proficient in it:D. At the college while learning microcontrollers there was a short course on assembly language which I skipped:p but had no trouble as most of the application programming had to be done in C. Should I go back n learn assembly language as I have heard it gives good insight into the hardware?
I am learning how Linux works. I have encountered a strange assembly language instruction, jmpi. I can find some explanation at various websites, but strangely I can't find it in assembly language books, including the Intel® 64 and IA-32 Architectures Software Developer’s Manual. I have searched the book, but it doesn't contain the instruction jmpi.
Hi I am relatively new to PIC programming and am just using it as a hobby.
At present I am familliar with assembly language but only in the very early stages of using C language.
I have had great fun with programming PIC for using LCD display, using 4 bit transfer and two analogue inputs, but I would now like to use Busy check on the LCD so that I don't have to worry about delays and altering osc
I'm looking for an editor that can auto indent when editing assembly language.Vim doesn't work well with it,and Kate editor the author of Assembly Language Step-by-Step recommends is of Kde apps,while I'm using gnome shell.I don't want to download that many extra packages and install them.I see some editors of Windows arrange codes very well so I hope there be alternatives on Linux.Any sugg
Learning a new programming language can be a daunting experience. To help break down the barriers, this article presents our pick of the finest free programming books available to download over the net. There is 1 book selected per language, which made selection problematic to say the least.
chris_l wrote:The computer processor works in opcodes, and assembly is the direct translation of them. Is not just a language for another tasks; is THE direct translation of the language the processor actually "speaks".Nope. Processors speak electronics. Assembly reveals only one small portion of what's "really" going on.