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TCP/IP Illustrated
TCP/IP Illustrated
2001

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  1. How to hack stuff

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Nothing to see here, please move along
Nothing to see here, please move along
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Nothing to see here, please move along
Nothing to see here, please move along
Nothing to see here, please move along


This specially priced boxed set contains Volumes 1-3 of the acclaimed TCP/IP Illustrated books by W. Richard Stevens and Gary R.Wright, plus an exclusive data structures poster!

The TCP/IP Illustrated books are praised for their highly effective visual approach to the essential TCP/IP topics facing today's networking professionals. The word 'illustrated' distinguishes this book from the rest. By forcing conditions to occur, and then displaying the results, TCP/IP Illustrated gives readers a much greater understanding of the concepts than words alone can provide. The books are noted for their diagrams and clear and readable writing style.

Available together in a gift set for the very first time, these books include unparalleled TCP/IP material needed by any networking professional. Titles include: TCP/IP Illustrated, Volume 1: The Protocols; TCP/IP Illustrated, Volume 2: The Implementation; TCP/IP Illustrated, Volume 3: TCP for Transactions, HTTP, NNTP, and the UNIX. Domain Protocols; and the 4.4BSD TCP/IP Networking Data Structures Poster. The suggested list price is over $20 off the cost of buying the books individually. The handsome slipcase makes this set an ideal gift for the recent computer science graduate or a special treat for the network programmer!

The 4.4BSD TCP/IP Networking Data Structures Poster is based on Volumes 1 and 2. It measures 24" x 36"and is shipped folded in the box.

  


What is this?

A while back I wrote an article on my blog listing all the books that hackers recommended to each other from the site HackerNews. The purpose was to provide a place to list book recommendations so that people didn't have to type in the same list over and over again. (HN gets several requests for book recommendations a week. I also get at least a couple each month). It was very well received, and many posters and commenters either asked that I make a site or sent me an email asking me to do so.

How is this any different from the list on the blog?

This list has more books. This list is sortable both by what question you have and your skill level. In addition, once you sort the list, you can save the link with your sort and send it to somebody else. So, for instance, when somebody wants a book for noobs learning to program, you can make a link for that and then reuse it

How did you collect these books?

Initially the list came from Googling HackerNews.com "best book" and taking the books from the first few pages returned. Later, I added all the books that were mentioned "You left that out!" when Jacques posted the link. While adding those books, I came across a Stack Overflow link where programmers were asked to list their favorite tech books, so I included those too.

If I ask you to put a book on here, will you?

It depends.

These books were all gathered by finding places where hackers hang out and are suggesting books to other hackers and other hackers agree with them by voting up their suggestion. If I can find an example of this for your book, I'm happy to include it.

How are the books ranked?

I did the best I could with ranking. I am sure there are many things you do not agree with. It would be possible to add voting and personal ranking -- that would make the system much better. Heck, you could rank the books yourself and use it as a customized book list to show to people who want your advice. I'd like to do that, but if I've learned anything is to not let your featureset get ahead of the users. This first version will test the waters to see what kind of interest the community might have.