Have you ever wanted to learn to code but didn’t know where to start? C++ is one of the most common places to start.
Join Tech Training Solutions in Pasadena for four weeks, starting on Saturday, January 30, to learn the basics of C++ Coding. Classes will take four weekends – two hours on Saturdays and two hours on Sundays, from 7:30 to 9:30 a.m. – up to February 21.
Classes will be instructor-led and guided, with practical hands-on lab exercises. Whether you’re completely new to programming or you want to learn a new programming language, this course will teach you the fundamentals of C++.
During the training, you will write your first C++ program and understand C++ code and how to resolve bugs and errors. You will learn about data types and computer memory, variables, storing data in variables, C++ arithmetic operators, C++ comparison operators and control structures, nested control structures, C++ logical operators, and repeating code with loops until a condition is met, among other topics.
You will also learn about object-oriented programming, arrays, C strings for storing text, functions for dividing and organizing Code, and saving and retrieving data.
The origin of C++ dates back to 1979 when Bjarne Stroustrup, an employee of Bell AT&T which came up with C, C++’s predecessor, started working on language “C with classes.” He borrowed desirable features from many other languages like Simula, Ada, ML, CLU and ALGOL 68. Thus, in addition to features of C language, C++ also included classes, strong type checking, default function argument and basic inheritance.
Up to 1983, the programming language was called “C with classes,” then named C++. In 1998, a joint ANSI-ISO committee released the specification for C++ language standards.
In mid-2011, C++11, a new C++ standard, was released. It was considerably influenced from the Boost library project and many of the new modules were sourced directly from the corresponding Boost libraries. It also added other new features including a comprehensive randomization library, regular expression support, a new C++ time library, a standard threading library, atomics support, auto keyword, improved support for unions and array-initialization lists, new templates and container classes.
C++14, released in December 2014, included smaller improvements and bug fixes over C++11.
To sign up for the training course, visit www.eventbrite.com/e/4-weekends-only-c-training-course-in-pasadena-tickets-134812767617.
The full course cost is $550.