This sample chapter examines the issues you'll run into when moving code between processor architectures. -- Tech Republic, August 4, 2005
Within the first few chapters, Ive already learned about a new tool. -- GBGames Blog, July 21, 2005
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This book does a really great job at talking about code portability. It definitely was an eye opener. Read morePublished 13 months ago by Sean P. Richards
Lots of good info about specific low-level system differences for C/C++ program implementations across platforms. Read morePublished on December 30, 2013 by Amazon Customer
I would not recommend this book for an experienced programmer. If you know that sizeof(int) can vary, CRLF vs LF differences on Windows and Unix, and what little-endian is to... Read morePublished on October 1, 2011 by John Selbie
Brian Hook's Write Portable Code: An Introduction To Developing Software For Multiple Platforms covers all the basics of writing code for cross-platform use. Read morePublished on September 5, 2005 by Midwest Book Review
"Write Portable Code" is not just about writing code that ports from one OS to another or from one architecture to another; it's about writing code that will handle new feature... Read morePublished on August 18, 2005 by Jimmy
This is an excellent book about writing C and C++ that it agnostic to the operating system. It is not a general book about writing portable code. Read morePublished on August 2, 2005 by Jack D. Herrington
As a full time system administrator I don't get much chance to program, but on occasion I have to write little utilities that something like Python or Perl might be too slow for. Read morePublished on July 28, 2005 by John Krane