Solution manual for Concepts of Programming Languages 10th edition by Robert W. Sebesta

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Solution manual for Concepts of Programming Languages 10th edition by Robert W. Sebesta

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DescriptionSolution manual for Concepts of Programming Languages 10th edition by Robert W. Sebesta Chapter 1 Preliminaries 1 1.1 Reasons for Studying Concepts of Programming Languages…………â€? 2 1.2 Programming Domains…………………………………………………………â€? 5 1.3 Language Evaluation Criteria…………………………………………………â€?7 1.4 Influences on Language Design……………………………………………â€?. 18 1.5 Language Categories…………………………………………………………â€?. 21 1.6 Language Design Trade-Offs…………………………………………………â€?23 1.7 Implementation Methods……………………………………………………â€?. 23 1.8 Programming Environments…………………………………………………â€?31 Summary â€?Review Questions â€?Problem Set……………………………………â€?. 31 Chapter 2 Evolution of the Major Programming Languages 35 2.1 Zuse’s Plankalkül………………………………………………………………â€?38 2.2 Pseudocodes……………………………………………………………………â€?. 39 2.3 The IBM 704 and Fortran……………………………………………………â€?42 2.4 Functional Programming: LISP……………………………………………â€? 47 2.5 The First Step Toward Sophistication: ALGOL 60……………………â€? 52 2.6 Computerizing Business Records: COBOL………………………………â€?. 58 2.7 The Beginnings of Timesharing: BASIC…………………………………â€?. 63 interview: Alan Cooper–User Design and Language Design……………â€?66 2.8 Everything for Everybody: PL/I……………………………………………â€? 68 2.9 Two Early Dynamic Languages: APL and SNOBOL…………………â€?. 71 2.10 The Beginnings of Data Abstraction: SIMULA 67……………………â€? 72 2.11 Orthogonal Design: ALGOL 68……………………………………………â€?. 73 2.12 Some Early Descendants of the ALGOLs…………………………………â€?75 2.13 Programming Based on Logic: Prolog……………………………………â€? 79 2.14 History’s Largest Design Effort: Ada……………………………………â€?. 81 2.15 Object-Oriented Programming: Smalltalk………………………………â€?. 85 2.16 Combining Imperative and Object-Oriented Features: C++…………â€? 88 2.17 An Imperative-Based Object-Oriented Language: Java………………â€? 91Set featured image 2.18 Scripting Languages……………………………………………………………â€?95 2.19 The Flagship .NET Language: C#………………………………………â€?. 101 2.20 Markup/Programming Hybrid Languages………………………………â€?104 Summary â€?Bibliographic Notes â€?Review Questions â€?Problem Set â€?Programming Exercises………………………………………………………………â€? 106 Chapter 3 Describing Syntax and Semantics 113 3.1 Introduction……………………………………………………………………â€? 114 3.2 The General Problem of Describing Syntax……………………………â€? 115 3.3 Formal Methods of Describing Syntax…………………………………â€?. 117 3.4 Attribute Grammars…………………………………………………………â€? 132 History Note………………………………………………………………………â€?. 133 3.5 Describing the Meanings of Programs: Dynamic Semantics………â€? 139 History Note………………………………………………………………………â€?. 154 Summary â€?Bibliographic Notes â€?Review Questions â€?Problem Set………â€?161 Chapter 4 Lexical and Syntax Analysis 167 4.1 Introduction……………………………………………………………………â€? 168 4.2 Lexical Analysis………………………………………………………………â€? 169 4.3 The Parsing Problem…………………………………………………………â€?177 4.4 Recursive-Descent Parsing…………………………………………………â€? 181 4.5 Bottom-Up Parsing…………………………………………………………â€?. 190 Summary â€?Review Questions â€?Problem Set â€?Programming Exercises…â€?197 Chapter 5 Names, Bindings, and Scopes 203 5.1 Introduction……………………………………………………………………â€? 204 5.2 Names……………………………………………………………………………â€?205 History Note………………………………………………………………………â€?. 205 5.3 Variables………………………………………………………………………â€?. 207 5.4 The Concept of Binding……………………………………………………â€?. 209 5.5 Scope……………………………………………………………………………â€? 218 5.6 Scope and Lifetime…………………………………………………………â€?. 229 5.7 Referencing Environments…………………………………………………â€? 230 5.8 Named Constants……………………………………………………………â€?. 232 Summary â€?Review Questions â€?Problem Set â€?Programming Exercises…â€?234 Chapter 6 Data Types 243 6.1 Introduction……………………………………………………………………â€? 244 6.2 Primitive Data Types…………………………………………………………â€?246 6.3 Character String Types………………………………………………………â€?250 History Note………………………………………………………………………â€?. 251 6.4 User-Defined Ordinal Types…………………………………………………â€?255 6.5 Array Types……………………………………………………………………â€?. 259 History Note………………………………………………………………………â€?. 260 History Note………………………………………………………………………â€?. 261 6.6 Associative Arrays……………………………………………………………â€? 272 interview: Roberto Ierusalimschy–Lua……………………â€? 274 6.7 Record Types……………………………………………………………………â€?276 6.8 Tuple Types……………………………………………………………………â€?. 280 6.9 List Types………………………………………………………………………â€? 281 6.10 Union Types……………………………………………………………………â€? 284 6.11 Pointer and Reference Types………………………………………………â€? 289 History Note………………………………………………………………………â€?. 293 6.12 Type Checking…………………………………………………………………â€? 302 6.13 Strong Typing…………………………………………………………………â€?. 303 6.14 Type Equivalence……………………………………………………………â€?. 304 6.15 Theory and Data Types………………………………………………………â€?308 Summary â€?Bibliographic Notes â€?Review Questions â€?Problem Set â€?Programming Exercises………………………………………………………………â€? 310 Chapter 7 Expressions and Assignment Statements 317 7.1 Introduction……………………………………………………………………â€? 318 7.2 Arithmetic Expressions……………………………………………………â€?. 318 7.3 Overloaded Operators………………………………………………………â€?. 328 7.4 Type Conversions………………………………………………………………â€?329 History Note………………………………………………………………………â€?. 332 7.5 Relational and Boolean Expressions……………………………………â€?. 332 History Note………………………………………………………………………â€?. 333 7.6 Short-Circuit Evaluation……………………………………………………â€?335 7.7 Assignment Statements……………………………………………………â€?. 336 History Note………………………………………………………………………â€?. 340 7.8 Mixed-Mode Assignment……………………………………………………â€?341 Summary â€?Review Questions â€?Problem Set â€?Programming Exercises…â€?341 Chapter 8 Statement-Level Control Structures 347 8.1 Introduction……………………………………………………………………â€? 348 8.2 Selection Statements…………………………………………………………â€?350 8.3 Iterative Statements…………………………………………………………â€? 362 8.4 Unconditional Branching……………………………………………………â€?375 History Note………………………………………………………………………â€?. 376 8.5 Guarded Commands…………………………………………………………â€? 376 8.6 Conclusions……………………………………………………………………â€?. 379 Summary â€?Review Questions â€?Problem Set â€?Programming Exercises…â€?380 Chapter 9 Subprograms 387 9.1 Introduction……………………………………………………………………â€? 388 9.2 Fundamentals of Subprograms……………………………………………â€?388 9.3 Design Issues for Subprograms……………………………………………â€?396 9.4 Local Referencing Environments…………………………………………â€? 397 9.5 Parameter-Passing Methods………………………………………………â€? 399 History Note………………………………………………………………………â€?. 407 History Note………………………………………………………………………â€?. 407 9.6 Parameters That Are Subprograms………………………………………â€?417 9.7 Calling Subprograms Indirectly……………………………………………â€?419 History Note………………………………………………………………………â€?. 419 9.8 Overloaded Subprograms……………………………………………………â€?421 9.9 Generic Subprograms………………………………………………………â€?. 422 9.10 Design Issues for Functions………………………………………………â€?. 428 9.11 User-Defined Overloaded Operators………………………………………â€?430 9.12 Closures…………………………………………………………………………â€?430 9.13 Coroutines………………………………………………………………………â€?432 Summary â€?Review Questions â€?Problem Set â€?Programming Exercises…â€?435 Chapter 10 Implementing Subprograms 441 10.1 The General Semantics of Calls and Returns…………………………â€? 442 10.2 Implementing “Simpleâ€?Subprograms…………………………………â€?. 443 10.3 Implementing Subprograms with Stack-Dynamic Local Variablesâ€? 445 10.4 Nested Subprograms…………………………………………………………â€?454 10.5 Blocks……………………………………………………………………………â€?460 10.6 Implementing Dynamic Scoping…………………………………………â€?. 462 Summary â€?Review Questions â€?Problem Set â€?Programming Exercises…â€?466 Chapter 11 Abstract Data Types and Encapsulation Constructs 473 11.1 The Concept of Abstraction………………………………………………â€?. 474 11.2 Introduction to Data Abstraction…………………………………………â€?475 11.3 Design Issues for Abstract Data Types…………………………………â€?. 478 11.4 Language Examples…………………………………………………………â€? 479 interview: Bjarne Stroustrup–C++: Its Birth, Its Ubiquitousness, and Common Criticisms……………………………………â€? 480 11.5 Parameterized Abstract Data Types………………………………………â€?503 11.6 Encapsulation Constructs…………………………………………………â€?. 509 11.7 Naming Encapsulations……………………………………………………â€?. 513 Summary â€?Review Questions â€?Problem Set â€?Programming Exercises…â€?517 Chapter 12 Support for Object-Oriented Programming 523 12.1 Introduction……………………………………………………………………â€? 524 12.2 Object-Oriented Programming……………………………………………â€? 525 12.3 Design Issues for Object-Oriented Languages…………………………â€? 529 12.4 Support for Object-Oriented Programming in Smalltalk……………â€?534 interview: Bjarne Stroustrup–On Paradigms and Better Programming……………………………………………………………………………â€?536 12.5 Support for Object-Oriented Programming in C++…………………â€?. 538 12.6 Support for Object-Oriented Programming in Objective-C…………â€?549 12.7 Support for Object-Oriented Programming in Java…………………â€?. 552 12.8 Support for Object-Oriented Programming in C#……………………â€? 556 12.9 Support for Object-Oriented Programming in Ada 95………………â€?558 12.10 Support for Object-Oriented Programming in Ruby…………………â€? 563 12.11 Implementation of Object-Oriented Constructs………………………â€?. 566 Summary â€?Review Questions â€?Problem Set â€?Programming Exercises â€?. 569 Chapter 13 Concurrency 575 13.1 Introduction……………………………………………………………………â€? 576 13.2 Introduction to Subprogram-Level Concurrency………………………â€?581 13.3 Semaphores……………………………………………………………………â€? 586 13.4 Monitors…………………………………………………………………………â€?591 13.5 Message Passing………………………………………………………………â€?593 13.6 Ada Support for Concurrency……………………………………………â€?. 594 13.7 Java Threads……………………………………………………………………â€?603 13.8 C# Threads……………………………………………………………………â€?. 613 13.9 Concurrency in Functional Languages…………………………………â€?. 618 13.10 Statement-Level Concurrency……………………………………………â€?. 621 Summary â€?Bibliographic Notes â€?Review Questions â€?Problem Set â€?Programming Exercises………………………………………………………………â€? 623 Chapter 14 Exception Handling and Event Handling 629 14.1 Introduction to Exception Handling……………………………………â€?. 630 History Note………………………………………………………………………â€?. 634 14.2 Exception Handling in Ada…………………………………………………â€?636 14.3 Exception Handling in C++…………………………………………………â€?643 14.4 Exception Handling in Java………………………………………………â€?. 647 14.5 Introduction to Event Handling……………………………………………â€?655 14.6 Event Handling with Java…………………………………………………â€?. 656 14.7 Event Handling in C#………………………………………………………â€?. 661 Summary â€?Bibliographic Notes â€?Review Questions â€?Problem Set â€?Programming Exercises………………………………………………………………â€? 664 Chapter 15 Functional Programming Languages 671 15.1 Introduction……………………………………………………………………â€? 672 15.2 Mathematical Functions……………………………………………………â€? 673 15.3 Fundamentals of Functional Programming Languages……………â€?. 676 15.4 The First Functional Programming Language: LISP………………â€? 677 15.5 An Introduction to Scheme…………………………………………………â€?681 15.6 Common LISP…………………………………………………………………â€?699 15.7 ML………………………………………………………………………………â€?. 701 15.8 Haskell…………………………………………………………………………â€?. 707 15.9 F#…………………………………………………………………………………â€?712 15.10 Support for Functional Programming in Primarily Imperative Languages………………………………………………………â€? 715 15.11 A Comparison of Functional and Imperative Languages……………â€?717 Summary â€?Bibliographic Notes â€?Review Questions â€?Problem Set â€?Programming Exercises………………………………………………………………â€? 720 Chapter 16 Logic Programming Languages 727 16.1 Introduction……………………………………………………………………â€? 728 16.2 A Brief Introduction to Predicate Calculus……………………………â€? 728 16.3 Predicate Calculus and Proving Theorems……………………………â€?. 732 16.4 An Overview of Logic Programming……………………………………â€?. 734 16.5 The Origins of Prolog………………………………………………………â€?. 736 16.6 The Basic Elements of Prolog……………………………………………â€?. 736 16.7 Deficiencies of Prolog………………………………………………………â€? 751 16.8 Applications of Logic Programming……………………………………â€?. 757 Summary â€?Bibliographic Notes â€?Review Questions â€?Problem Set â€?Programming Exercises………………………………………………………………â€? 758 Bibliography……………………………………………………………………â€?763 Index……………………………………………………………………………â€?. 773 â€?See more at: http://www.pearsonhighered.com/educator/product/Concepts-of-Programming-Languages-10E/9780131395312.page#sthash.fdVB1Phh.dpuf

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