If your looking for online stuff, theres the Art of Assembly and Intels
own Guide to the 386. Dunno where you'd get them, x2 or moonbase would be
two good moves.
Don't develop software you want, you'll constantly hack it into
oblivion and when it's finally stable you won't want to use it.
On Fri, 19 Nov 1999, Kenn Humborg wrote:
>> I'm looking for a good Intel32 assembler book. Features:
>> o Minimal treatment of the old 16-bit stuff. Ideally
> there wouldn't be a single occurrence of the dreaded
> NEAR and FAR keywords.
>> o Comprehensive instruction descriptions.
>> o Descriptions of stack frame layouts and register-use
> conventions of MSVC and gcc.
>> Basically, I want to be able to read the code. I don't need
> to write it.
>> Recommendations, anyone?
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