Learn C++ from beginner to advanced

Learn C++ from beginner to advanced




Introduction to C++

This unit is about the introduction to object-oriented programming language, C++ and covers its basic in detail. The unit is focused on basic C++ program structure, variables used in C++, input/output statements and the use of operators in the language.

Bjarne Stroustrup at Bell Labs initially developed C++ during the early 1980’s. it was designed to support the features of C such as efficiency and low-level support for system level coding. Added to this were features such as classes with inheritance and virtual functions, derived from the Simula language, and operator overloading, derived from Algol. C++ is best described as a superset of C, with full support for object-oriented programming. This language is in widespread use. The first commercial release of the C++ language was in October of 1985.

Introduction to C++ Programming

Introduction to C++ Programming




Computer program

A computer program is a set of instruction written in computer languages to perform a specific task for a computer. A computer program tells the computer that what to do and in which order to do. Different types of programming languages are used to develop programs. Some commonly used programming languages are C++, JAVA, SQL, HTML, etc.

Course Content




Conclusion

This course is updated for the people who want to start programming from the beginning with the object-oriented concept. In the mean-time, we are suggesting you practice as you read the article. Download and Install a compiler on your PC, and we will see you in preceding articles.


9 Comments

Jeanna Frankland

April 3, 2018 at 8:08 pm

if you wanna learn c++ i recommend reading a book. you can learn how to use arrays etc… by watching videos but c++ is a very technical language. where the important thing is implementation, especially the area of resource management is imperative to understand techniques such as RAII. for beginners a good place to start with is reading starting out with c++ from control structure through objects. that is the best book for beginners . and it goes as far as working with trees. when you are more advanced. not just in terms of coding but theoretically as well. read any of bjarne books. that book alone will keep you pre-occupied for a while. and another series of books that is amazing, but more concise than bjarne’s books. is the series of c++ books written by scott mayers.

Annam Arieskivergkll

April 10, 2018 at 2:00 am

If you’re having hard time, just keep looking at the code. All the notations like std:: and cout <<, int&, int* etc. look convoluted, but after your brain gets used to them(couple of days) it becomes like reading math equations. Just take the time looking at the code and your brain will start associating these hieroglyphs with meaning and you will start to understand everything. No brain adapts to new symbols within 10 minutes. Use this week to watch an hour of C++ code every day and you'll get rid of the symbol fear!

Avaburdine

April 16, 2018 at 3:41 pm

I think C++ is good to learn because it teaches you more about how the computer works. You work more closely to the hardware and understand better what is going on. I also think it is worthwhile to learn Assembly because you are working directly with the CPU and memory. Most college curriculums will have at least one course in each.

Alva lear

April 16, 2018 at 10:52 pm

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Nathan Hentze

April 17, 2018 at 7:20 pm

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Chris Chu

April 23, 2018 at 10:28 am

Read it all, comprehensive and in depth. Moving from Java to C++ recommended by a University Lecturer .
Thanks

Kareem Jung

April 26, 2018 at 8:53 pm

I’m absolutely impressed. To be honest, I didn’t think you could do this. I wasn’t expecting such an amazing article.
I’ve been programming in Java and C# for some time now, and I wanted to learn C++. This source was perfect for me.

I still have a couple of questions, though:

1) Why do you sometimes define your methos inside a class, such as:
class Animal(){
public:
void makeSound(){ cout …}
};

and, other times, you define it outside the class, such as:
class Animal (){…};

Animal::method(){

}

2) Also, why do you sometimes use the “new” keyword and other times you don’t. Like in:
Animal fred;

vs

Animal* pCat = new Cat;

Thank you so much for this amazing article.
Best regards.

Josiah Douglas

April 27, 2018 at 5:36 am

Great article! This has to be the fastest way to learn c++ or at least the basics .

Shanna Church

April 28, 2018 at 3:21 am

All the people who have never used C++ before were stumped after the first 5 seconds. All the people who came here knowing C++ thought it was fantastic because they just realised they also knew the basics…

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