This course is intended to teach you x86 assembly programming. This course teaches you how processors work and how machine code is possible. We start the course using an emulator for the legacy Intel 8086 processor.
Since we start the course with an emulator it allows me to pause the machine at any moment in time and show you exactly what is going on.
After you learn all about the legacy 8086 processor and how to program assembly for it we then move to the modern processors of today and start writing assembly for those. You are taught how to write 32 bit programs for Windows machine's and most importantly how to communicate with C programs using assembly language.
This course recommends that you have some prior experience in the C programming language or at the very least some programming experience in another language. The reason for this is because part two of the course when I teach modern assembly I reference the C programming language quite a lot since we write assembly that can talk with C.
Introduction Video Music: https://www.bensound.com
How to use Emu8086 to create assembly programs for the 8086 processor
All about segmentation in Intel processors
Subroutines and return addresses
Talking with a C program using assembly
How to use NASM Assembler
All about registers in a processor and how they can be useful for storing temporary information
All about interrupts
Talking with an assembly program using C
Understanding how GCC compiler can create machine code that can call our assembly functions
Basic C knowledge is recommended if not C then at least some experience in another programming language
A drive to solve problems. Assembly is nothing like any other language, I will teach you what I know but you have to be willing to pay attention and try again if you mess up
Beginner Assembly Programmers
People wishing to pursue a career in embedded development
People interested in how the processor works
Dragon Zap InstructorI am Daniel McCarthy, a programming instructor at Dragon Zap
Have come to believe and understand that learning to program computer systems at a low level is not as confusing as i thought, it is, only when the person teaching himself is confused, and does not know much about the subject. I held myself back for so long, reading from one article to the other, not until a friend referred me to this course. It is the greatest Assembly Language course i ever took. Thanks to the instructor for such beautiful content! Am now writing boot loaders and more.
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