Assembly is geen machinetaal!
Voorbeeld van machinetaal:
Voorbeeld van Assembly:
; This program displays "Hello, World!"
hello_message db 'Hello, World!',0dh,0ah,'$'
mov dx,offset hello_message
Dat was dus een "hello world!" voorbeeld ja
Voor een wat uitgebreidere uitleg wat nou WEL het verschil is vertrouw ik even op de uitleg van <a href="\"http://www.aaxnet.com/info/glosoft.html\"" target="_blank">deze site hier</a>
Programming is the art (or science) of writing instructions for a computer. These instructions are written in a "language". There are several levels of language, but all languages must be boiled down to machine code for the machine to understand them.
machine code - written entirely in 0s and 1s which represent "off" and "on". Machine code programs are refered to as "binaries".
assembly - A system of memnonics (like MOV, NOP, JMP) each representing a small chunk of machine code which does something specific. Assembly is read and converted to machine code by a program called an assembler. The smallest and most efficient programs are written by ace assembly programmers.
higher level programming languages, including:
Third Generation - languages reasonably readable by a human with a programming background, but still rather detailed. Examples are Pascal, C, Fortran, BASIC, COBOL. These are converted to machine code in advance by a program called a compiler (Pascal, C, Fortran, etc.), or while the program is being run by an interpreter (some BASICs). Compiled languages are more demanding to program, but run many times as fast.
Structured Languages - a variety of third generation languages that encourage orderly, modular, maintainable programs (Pascal, Modula, C) versus "spagehetti code" (BASIC) by adhering to the three holy control structures (IF,THEN,ELSE; WHILE DO; DO UNTIL) + CASE or SWITCH or something, and by making it a terrible moral offense to use the GOTO statement.
Fourth Generation - database languages, where very complex operations are represented by relatively simple statements. Since these complex operations must be generalized for many uses, the resulting programs are larger and slower than third generation programs but are much easier to write. They are converted into machine code by compilers, interpreters, or often a combination of both.
Fifth Generation - an advanced proramming language project by Japanese industry which was to show once and for all that Japanese can be innovators, not just copiers. It faded quickly into oblivion, not for lack of innovation, but because each company that participated in the project, as soon as they saw something profitable, grabbed it and ran - until there were no participants left.
Object Oriented - the current "latest & greatest" programming method. Structured programming taken to another level. The object of object oriented programming is to program well tested "objects" that can be used over and over in different programs without further testing. Legend has it someone, somewhere succeeded in this at least partially at least once. Examples of Object Oriented languages are SmallTalk, C++ (properly pronounced "C incremented"), Java and Eifel. Object oriented programming is useful to keep large programming projects reasonably organized.
Wees nou niet zo kinderachtig om ook deze post omlaag te modden, wordt daar onderhand moe van...