x86 Assembly Language Programming Masters Course | Daniel McCarthy | Skillshare

x86 Assembly Language Programming Masters Course

Daniel McCarthy, There is always more to learn

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26 Lessons (3h 12m)
    • 1. Introduction

      0:53
    • 2. What Is Assembly Language

      1:47
    • 3. Installing The Emulator

      2:01
    • 4. Creating A Hello World Program

      17:45
    • 5. Understanding The Processor Transistors And Logic Gates

      12:56
    • 6. Registers In The 8086

      9:52
    • 7. Memory Segmentation

      8:52
    • 8. The Stack, Subroutines And Endiness Explained

      8:37
    • 9. Moving Data To And From Memory

      8:58
    • 10. Interrupts And How They Work

      13:59
    • 11. Talking With Hardware With In And Out Instructions

      3:10
    • 12. Mathematics Adding, Substraction, Division And Multiplication

      15:13
    • 13. Condition Instructions

      8:22
    • 14. Reading bytes with the lodsb instruction

      2:45
    • 15. Storing bytes with the stosb instruction

      2:21
    • 16. Revising Our Hello World Program

      7:09
    • 17. Helpful Resources For The 8086 Processor

      2:09
    • 18. Installing x86 Assembler Dependencies

      5:31
    • 19. X86 Hello World

      6:10
    • 20. Using Assembly With C

      21:46
    • 21. Local Variables In Assembly

      14:05
    • 22. Returning Structures In Assembly

      13:55
    • 23. Pointers In Assembly

      3:51
    • 24. Passing Structures To Assembly

      7:30
    • 25. Receive Input From The Keyboard

      5:47
    • 26. Conclusion

      0:21

About This Class

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.