C Programming Language Course

Free


Want create site? Find Free WordPress Themes and plugins.

What is C Programming?


C is a computer programming language. That means that you can use C to create lists of instructions for a computer to follow. EDU CORNER provides C programming training according to the current requirement of IT industry. The C programming language has been around since the early ’70s, when it was developed by Ken Thompson and Dennis Ritchie at Bell Laboratories. They saw the need for a more user-friendly programming language, and after several attempts at new languages, C was eventually finalized and released. Throughout the ’80s, the developers created various standards for the language. As computers became more complex, programmers were able to use C to build their own compilers and programming languages.

The C programming language has led to the development of both Java and C++, which are popular today and both simplified programming even further. C is one of thousands of programming languages currently in use. C has been around for several decades and has won widespread acceptance because it gives programmers maximum control and efficiency. C is an easy language to learn. It is a bit more cryptic in its style than some other languages, but you get beyond that fairly quickly. C is a compiled language, which means that once your C program is written, you’ll need to run it through a C compiler to convert the program to an executable form.

The computer can then run the C program. The C compiler is vital to creating a C program, because without it, your program will remain in human-readable form as opposed to machine-readable form [source: King]. Programmers can either purchase a commercial compiler or download a free C compiler online. One of the things that programmers like about C is that it enables them to scale down programs so they can run on very little memory. This has become especially important in recent years, when so many people are using small-scale computers like smartphones and tablets.XPERT INFOTECH provides c programming training according to the current requirement of IT industry. If you are a programmer, or if you are interested in becoming a programmer, there are a couple of benefits you gain from learning C.


Benefits with C Programming

 

  • Live Projects with Practical Training
  • Project Completion Certificate.
  • Course Completion Certificate by Microsoft Partner Network.
  • Free Software with bundled course.
  • E-Books and Study Material.
  • Training By industry Professional.
  • Interview Preparation.
  • Resume Preparation.
  • 100% guaranteed quality with Full Practical Session
  • Assignments provided after each topic.
  • Online Exam for students on weekley basis.
  • Free Softwares with product key.
  • Flexible Timing
  • Certification Support
  • Excellent Lab Facility
Did you find apk for android? You can find new Free Android Games and apps.

Course Features

  • Lectures 145
  • Quizzes 0
  • Duration 50 hours
  • Skill level All levels
  • Language English
  • Students 2
  • Assessments Self
  • Getting Started 0/9

    • Lecture1.1
      Background
      0m
    • Lecture1.2
      Sample program
      0m
    • Lecture1.3
      Components of a C program
      0m
    • Lecture1.4
      Data types
      0m
    • Lecture1.5
      Naming conventions for variables
      0m
    • Lecture1.6
      Components of a C program
      0m
    • Lecture1.7
      Printing and initializing variables
      0m
    • Lecture1.8
      Printing and initializing variables
      0m
    • Lecture1.9
      Defining arrays
      0m
  • Functions and Operators 0/6

    • Lecture2.1
      Functions
      0m
    • Lecture2.2
      Invoking functions
      0m
    • Lecture2.3
      Elementary operators
      0m
    • Lecture2.4
      The operator= operators
      0m
    • Lecture2.5
      The conditional operator
      0m
    • Lecture2.6
      Increment and decrement operators
      0m
  • Simple I/O 0/5

    • Lecture3.1
      Character i/o
      0m
    • Lecture3.2
      Handling end of file
      0m
    • Lecture3.3
      Simple i/o examples
      0m
    • Lecture3.4
      Redirecting standard I/O
      0m
    • Lecture3.5
      i/o with character arrays
      0m
  • More On Functions 0/11

    • Lecture4.1
      Function declarations
      0m
    • Lecture4.2
      Returning a value or not
      0m
    • Lecture4.3
      Function prototypes
      0m
    • Lecture4.4
      Arguments and parameters
      0m
    • Lecture4.5
      Organization of C source files
      0m
    • Lecture4.6
      An extended example
      0m
    • Lecture4.7
      Main function
      0m
    • Lecture4.8
      Arguments and parameters
      0m
    • Lecture4.9
      Organization of C source files
      0m
    • Lecture4.10
      An extended example
      0m
    • Lecture4.11
      Main function
      0m
  • Bit Manipulation 0/5

    • Lecture5.1
      Defining the problem space
      0m
    • Lecture5.2
      Readability aids
      0m
    • Lecture5.3
      Bit wise operators
      0m
    • Lecture5.4
      Bit wise functions
      0m
    • Lecture5.5
      Circular shifts
      0m
  • Strings 0/7

    • Lecture6.1
      Fundamental concepts
      0m
    • Lecture6.2
      Aggregate operation
      0m
    • Lecture6.3
      String functions
      0m
    • Lecture6.4
      Higher Dimensional Arrays
      0m
    • Lecture6.5
      Array dimensions
      0m
    • Lecture6.6
      An array as an argument to a function
      0m
    • Lecture6.7
      Arrays of strings
      0m
  • Structures 0/11

    • Lecture7.1
      Fundamental concepts
      0m
    • Lecture7.2
      Describing a structure
      0m
    • Lecture7.3
      Creating structures
      0m
    • Lecture7.4
      Operations on structures
      0m
    • Lecture7.5
      Functions returning structures
      0m
    • Lecture7.6
      Passing structures to functions
      0m
    • Lecture7.7
      Pointers to structures
      0m
    • Lecture7.8
      Making sense of the p -> member notation
      0m
    • Lecture7.9
      Structures vs structure pointers
      0m
    • Lecture7.10
      Array of structures
      0m
    • Lecture7.11
      Functions returning pointer to structure
      0m
  • Structure Related Items 0/7

    • Lecture8.1
      typedef – New name for an existing type
      0m
    • Lecture8.2
      typedef with structures
      0m
    • Lecture8.3
      Header files for structure applications
      0m
    • Lecture8.4
      Bit fields
      0m
    • Lecture8.5
      Unions
      0m
    • Lecture8.6
      Non-homogeneous arrays
      0m
    • Lecture8.7
      Enumeration types
      0m
  • File I/O 0/12

    • Lecture9.1
      System calls vs library calls
      0m
    • Lecture9.2
      Opening disk files
      0m
    • Lecture9.3
      Access modes
      0m
    • Lecture9.4
      Errors in opening files
      0m
    • Lecture9.5
      i/o library calls
      0m
    • Lecture9.6
      Example: copying a file
      0m
    • Lecture9.7
      Character input vs line input
      0m
    • Lecture9.8
      Motivation for the scanf function
      0m
    • Lecture9.9
      scanf and variants
      0m
    • Lecture9.10
      printf variants
      0m
    • Lecture9.11
      Closing files fclose
      0m
    • Lecture9.12
      Servicing errors – errno
      0m
  • Control Flow Constructs 0/9

    • Lecture10.1
      if statement
      0m
    • Lecture10.2
      if else statement
      0m
    • Lecture10.3
      while loop
      0m
    • Lecture10.4
      for loop
      0m
    • Lecture10.5
      Endless loops
      0m
    • Lecture10.6
      do while loop
      0m
    • Lecture10.7
      break and continue statements
      0m
    • Lecture10.8
      switch statement
      0m
    • Lecture10.9
      else if
      0m
  • The C Preprocessor 0/5

    • Lecture11.1
      #define
      0m
    • Lecture11.2
      Writing macros
      0m
    • Lecture11.3
      #include
      0m
    • Lecture11.4
      #ifdef
      0m
    • Lecture11.5
      #ifndef
      0m
  • Separate Compilation 0/10

    • Lecture12.1
      Compiling over several files
      0m
    • Lecture12.2
      Function scope
      0m
    • Lecture12.3
      File scope
      0m
    • Lecture12.4
      Program scope
      0m
    • Lecture12.5
      Local static
      0m
    • Lecture12.6
      resister and extern
      0m
    • Lecture12.7
      Object files
      0m
    • Lecture12.8
      Libraries
      0m
    • Lecture12.9
      The C loader
      0m
    • Lecture12.10
      Header files
      0m
  • Pointers (Part I) 0/9

    • Lecture13.1
      Fundamental concepts
      0m
    • Lecture13.2
      Pointer operators and operations
      0m
    • Lecture13.3
      Changing an argument with a function call
      0m
    • Lecture13.4
      Pointer arithmetic
      0m
    • Lecture13.5
      Traversing arrays with a pointer
      0m
    • Lecture13.6
      Traversing strings with a pointer
      0m
    • Lecture13.7
      String functions with pointers
      0m
    • Lecture13.8
      Relationship between array and pointer
      0m
    • Lecture13.9
      The pointer notation *p++
      0m
  • Pointers (Part II) 0/14

    • Lecture14.1
      Dynamic storage allocation – malloc
      0m
    • Lecture14.2
      Functions returning a pointer
      0m
    • Lecture14.3
      Initialization of pointers
      0m
    • Lecture14.4
      gets – A Function returning a pointer
      0m
    • Lecture14.5
      An array of character pointers
      0m
    • Lecture14.6
      Pointer to pointer
      0m
    • Lecture14.7
      Command line arguments (CLA) – rationale
      0m
    • Lecture14.8
      CLA: Pointer expressions
      0m
    • Lecture14.9
      The environment pointer
      0m
    • Lecture14.10
      Accessing characters on the command line
      0m
    • Lecture14.11
      Practice with pointers
      0m
    • Lecture14.12
      Changing a pointer through a function call
      0m
    • Lecture14.13
      Pointer to a function
      0m
    • Lecture14.14
      Uses of pointers to functions
      0m
  • Information About Files 0/5

    • Lecture15.1
      The stat function
      0m
    • Lecture15.2
      File existence
      0m
    • Lecture15.3
      Telling time – time
      0m
    • Lecture15.4
      ctime
      0m
    • Lecture15.5
      localtime
      0m
  • Binary I/O With Structures 0/8

    • Lecture16.1
      A data base application
      0m
    • Lecture16.2
      the main function
      0m
    • Lecture16.3
      the menu function
      0m
    • Lecture16.4
      create_db function – fwrite
      0m
    • Lecture16.5
      print_db function – fread
      0m
    • Lecture16.6
      fseek
      0m
    • Lecture16.7
      retrieve_db function
      0m
    • Lecture16.8
      fflush and ftell
      0m
  • Useful Library Functions 0/7

    • Lecture17.1
      strstr – Is one string a substring
      0m
    • Lecture17.2
      strchr, strrchr – Is a char in a string
      0m
    • Lecture17.3
      system – Execute a command line command
      0m
    • Lecture17.4
      strtok – Tokenize a string
      0m
    • Lecture17.5
      strspn, strcspn – Verify string content
      0m
    • Lecture17.6
      Math functions
      0m
    • Lecture17.7
      Character testing functions
      0m
  • Appendix. Reference Tables 0/5

    • Lecture18.1
      Important header files
      0m
    • Lecture18.2
      printf formats
      0m
    • Lecture18.3
      C reserved words
      0m
    • Lecture18.4
      Conversion
      0m
    • Lecture18.5
      Precedence charts
      0m
Register Now !Enquiry Now!