Thanks~highly recommend the C programming language book in FAQ link. Coincides nicely with the first two levels. After that, the Primer plus is good, although a little long winded. C++ Primer by Lippman is good, and C++ tour by Bjarne is also a nice short book. Duffy's book is also really good for the later levels.
I looked at TOC. Seems to be well-structured, pedagogically. It is probably pre-C++11 so it won't age well.John Armstrong's "C++ for Financial Mathematics" isn't bad.
It is probably pre-C++11 so it won't age well.
// Again, does the author provide runnable code?(?)
// I see some C++11 easy features (auto, lambda); new and delete are used, but smart pointers are more up-market
// "using" >> "typeedef" (latter not work on templates ... yuge problem for real code).