PB161/01: Tue 18:00–19:50 B117, M. Hradil
PB161/02: Wed 12:00–13:50 B117, O. Bouda
PB161/03: Wed 16:00–17:50 B117, V. Klouček
PB161/04: Thu 8:00–9:50 B116, P. Švenda
PB161/05: Thu 18:00–19:50 B117, M. Vlach
PB161/06: Fri 8:00–9:50 B116, J. Juráň
PB161/07: Thu 18:00–19:50 A104, O. Strnad
PB161/08: Wed 14:00–15:50 B311, O. Bouda
PB161/09: Thu 18:00–19:50 B130, J. Juráň, Š. Tóth
PB161/10: Tue 18:00–19:50 B130, Š. Tóth
PB161/11: Fri 10:00–11:50 B130, Š. Tóth
PB161/12: Fri 12:00–13:50 B117, P. Švenda
PB161/13: Tue 14:00–15:50 B130, Š. Tóth
PB161/14: Thu 17:00–17:50 B116, O. Strnad
PB161/15: Tue 9:00–9:50 B116, M. Vlach
PB161/16: Fri 8:00–9:50 B130, Š. Tóth
Students are expected to to have knowledge of the C language (as covered
by PB071 course).
Students are also required to have user experience with Unix OS, as
homework is submited and tested on a Unix server.
Course Enrolment Limitations
The course is also offered to the students of the fields other than those the course is directly associated with.
Fields of study the course is directly associated with
there are 27 fields of study the course is directly associated with, display
At the end of the course students should be able to:
Understand to principles of object oriented programming.
Design simple object oriented architectures and implement them.
Understand and use basic C++ syntax according to ANSI norm.
Use common C++ libraries, especially STL.
Annotate source code with respect to automatically generated documentation.
Use modern development tools (IDE, debugger, version control...).
Follow best practices guidelines for C++ programming.
Compile programs both under Unix and Windows.
Basic features of C++ (with respect to C). Standards, compilers.
Basic principles of object oriented programming (OOP). Object programming methodologies.
User defined data types. Classes in C++. Class components.
OOP in C++. Encapsulation, Inheritance, Polymorphism.
Dynamic memory allocation. Dynamic memory management. Automatic and
Input and output in C++.
Exception handling. Defensive programming.
Templates. Standard C++ library and standard template library.
Libraries for numeric computing.
Application of object oriented design and design patterns in C++.
Other OOP languages. Java and C# as compared to C++.
STROUSTRUP, Bjarne. The C++ programming language. 3rd ed. Reading: Addison-Wesley, 1997. x, 910 s. ISBN 0-201-88954-4. info
VIRIUS, Miroslav. Programování v C++. 1. vyd. Praha: ČVUT, 1998. 364 s. ISBN 8001018741. info
VIRIUS, Miroslav. Pasti a propasti jazyka C++ : podrobný průvodce pokročilého uživatele. 1. vyd. Praha: Grada, 1997. 251 s. ISBN 8071696072. info
VIRIUS, Miroslav. Od C k C++. 1. vyd. České Budějovice: KOPP, 2000. 227 s. ISBN 80-7232-110-2. info
LOUIS, Dirk, Petr MEJZLÍK and Miroslav VIRIUS. Jazyky C a C++ podle normy ANSI/ISO: kompletní kapesní průvodce. 1. vyd. Praha: Grada Publishing, 1999. 644 s. ISBN 80-7169-631-5. info
MEYERS, Scott. Effective C++ :50 specific ways to improve your programs and designs. 2nd ed. Reading: Addison-Wesley, 1998. xx, 256 s. ISBN 0-201-92488-9. info
Teaching consists from theoretical lectures combined with the practical exercises and programming homework selected to practice topics from lectures.
In seminars, the students create programs requested (usually finishing it as individual work). The programs are rated in a point scale using previously given criteria. Preferably the course is ended by an examination made by a computer testing program. To be allowed to pass the test, the student must obtain the credit from the seminar and produce a final program. The classification depends on the quality of work in the seminar, quality of the final program and the result of the test.
If the student chose finishing the course with a seminar credit only, he has to finish the programs given throughout the term. No final program nor the test is required in that case.
Language of instruction
Further comments (probably available only in Czech)