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This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding reliable references. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (August 2008) The Tao of Programming   Cover page Author(s) Geoffrey James Illustrator Gloria Garland Cover artist Gloria Garland Country United States Language English Subject(s) Computer programming Genre(s) Computer programming, Satire Publisher InfoBooks Publication date 1987 Media type Print (Paperback) Pages 151 ISBN 0-931137-07-1 OCLC Number 13904639 Dewey Decimal 005 19 LC Classification QA76.6 .J354 1987 Followed by The Zen of Programming The Tao of Programming is a book written in 1987 by Geoffrey James. Written in a tongue-in-cheek style spoof of classic Taoist texts such as the Tao Te Ching and Zhuangzi which belies its serious message. The Tao of Programming consists of a series of short anecdotes divided into nine "books": The Silent Void The Ancient Masters Design Coding Maintenance Management Corporate Wisdom Hardware and Software Epilogue The themes of the book espouse many hacker ideals – managers should leave programmers to their work; code should be small, elegant, and maintainable; corporate wisdom is more often than not an oxymoron; and so on. Geoffrey James wrote two more books like The Tao of Programming -- The Zen of Programming in 1988 and Computer Parables: Enlightenment in the Information Age in 1989. However, they have not been as well received.[citation needed] External links An online version of The Tao of Programming An online version of The Tao of Programming The Unix Koans of Master Foo, by Eric S. Raymond, a writing with related tone and argument, as discussed in its introduction A Chinese translation of The Tao of Programming A Vietnamese translation of The Tao of Programming This article about a computer book or series of books is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.v · d · e