Media praise for The Art of Debugging with GDB and DDD

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"The Art of Debugging with GDB, DDD, and Eclipse is intermediate to a glorified user's manual and an abstract treatise on the cognitive theory of the debugging process. The authors provide information on the 'how-to' for specific commands in the tools, but they also set forth and make frequent use of some general principles for the debugging process."
-- Dale Farris, Golden Triangle PC Club

"Most of the examples in The Art of Debugging with GDB, DDD, and Eclipse are in line with the theory and bring out the concepts clearly. There is the repeated comparison of usage of the three debugging tools for the same example so that the reader can draw their own conclusions and grow with their own favorite debugging tool."
-- Ganadeva Bandyopadhyay, Desicritics.org

"The explanations are clear, the sample source code is well-written, the example debugging sessions are easy to follow, and so on. If you are new to debugging and you want to learn about GDB this book might be what you need."
-- the-interweb.com

"This book provides an excellent contrast between each by showing how to perform the same function in each environment. The authors cover common debugging problems such as segmentation faults in addition to common debugging pitfalls to avoid so that this can be a useful learning tool for novice debuggers."
-- William Wong, Electronic Design

"This book is a comprehensive introduction to, and a good book to have around while using, GDB and some of it's popular front-ends."
-- Petrea Stefan

"This book is important reading for anyone programming on Linux in C++, Java, Perl, or Python. It is very readable with 250 pages."
-- Blink Monitor

"The many coding instructors who consider mastering C and pointers essential to computer scientists and coding professionals will do well to recommend this book to their classes. "
-- A. Squassabia, Computing Reviews

"I would recommend this book to anyone who is looking to begin learning more about debugging as well as people who are already familiar with the basics and want to improve their skills."
-- Michael Dumont, Computer Science House