David Copperfield is the eighth full-length novel written by the 19th century British critical realism novelist Charles Dickens, referred to as "the most beloved child in his heart". Between 1849 and 1850, it was published every month being divided into 20 parts. The entire book uses the first-person narrative tone, which melts into many life experiences of the writer.
Since the first edition of Universal Principles of Design published in 2003, it has been trusted by millions of readers from 30+ countries around the world. Its second edition (published in 2010) made a large amount of enrichment and modification to the content of first edition, and added 25 new rules.
Atlas of Human Anatomy (AKA: Atlas d'anatomie humaine) can be regarded as the world's most complete atlas of anatomy with unsurpassed depictions of the human body. It was specially written for medical students, primarily edited by professor Frank H. Netter from France. By comparison, you will find that it is more detailed than any other similar books.
The Mind Map Book is a classic bestseller written by Tony Buzan - inventor of Mind Map, founder of World Memory Championships, originator of World Speed Reading Tournament, organizer of Mind Sports Olympiad, world's super writer, top speaker in the brain and learning aspects, and global public media figure. All other relevant books were written based on it, and many of the authors are just the students of Tony Buzan around the world.
As a popular reading material about computer science, Code: The Hidden Language of Computer Hardware and Software is much more vivid, interesting and easy to understand, absorb than any other similar books. It enables you to understand all aspects about computer, without profound or professional knowledge required. Its author is Charles Petzold, whose another classic masterpiece Programming Windows has affected the entire generation of programmers.
In the field of software management, very few books can rival Peopleware: Productive Projects and Teams this legendary classic. As a long-standing bestseller, it makes a deep insight that the biggest problem in the process of software development does not lie in technology, but in person; and appeals to managers to give software developers full freedom and trust. Anyone who needs to manage software projects or organizations can benefit a lot from this book.
Linux beginners probably encounter problems like this: feel confused and puzzled facing multifarious tutorial books. Considering the quality level of books and the limited energy of individual, we all hope to be able to pick out the best ones. While, most often, we just got the opposite of what we want, or got half the results with twice the effort. Fortunately, The Linux Command Line (TLCL for short) came out. By reading it, we can go less detours and master more key knowledge.