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writing programs in x86 assembly be like

@a1batross oops. For some reason I thought you were referring to another post of mine. The thing I'm doing in assembly is from the university's CS course.

@tdemin
They teach x86 assembly in universities there? Cool :blobaww:
@a1batross

@tdemin
At least mine does not. They just teach stuff like web, a bit of big data, a bit of ethical hacking, a bit of ML and lot of messed up spaghetti android
@a1batross

@AtomicBlond @tdemin yes they do.
At mine, I got a class with x86 assembly, but only about "real mode", lol.

It was easiest, though.

@a1batross
That's really nice. Only low level stuff they taught me was basic digital electronics.
@tdemin

@AtomicBlond maybe. But in case of working with low level it probably gave me nothing. If someone asked me about university teaching program, I would add programming MC(not arduino, that's too easy :)), maybe some embedded Linux stuff as examples.

Yep, programming in DOS with 16-bit x86 assembly was funny, but actually useless in real world.

@tdemin

@tdemin
writing assembly code: easy

debugging assembly code: easy if you have PEDA gdb extension[1].

debugging multi-threaded assembly code that uses the clone syscall directly: now that is hard

[1]: github.com/longld/peda

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