Herb Sutter is an author and the chair of the ISO C++ standards committee. His blog focuses on the development inside the ISO C++ committee and various C++ conferences.
foonathan::blog() writes about C++ library design. Recent articles cover topics like using default template arguments in C++, metaprogramming, and using immediately-invoked function expressions.
"C++ Tips of the Week" is a curated list of C++ tips by Google. Not only does the blog discuss the finer points of the language, but in true “tip” fashion, it also offers advice or design preferences.
Barry Revzin is a C++ standardization committee member. He writes about C++ language and library design. He writes about topics like using lambdas and why certain language features are accepted or rejected.
Denis Bakhvalov is a C++ compiler developer at Intel. He writes about performance analysis and tuning, C/C++ compilers, and CPU architecture. He also recently wrote a free book about Performance Analysis and Tuning on Modern CPUs.
Rainer Grimm is a C++ trainer and consultant who writes on C++ subjects. His blog focuses on concurrency in C++ and features in new C++ standards. Recent posts cover topics like atomic references, bit manipulation, and feature testing.
Arthur O’Dwyer is a C++ expert and blogs often about it. Some of the recent articles talk about working with classes, different compilers, arrays and pointers, and other language-specific topics. Arthur is also a regular speaker at CppCon and C++Now.
Shafik's blog covers a variety of C++ topics from dark corners to general interest. Mainly a place to explore topics that the author covers in his weekly C++ quizzes in more depth and detail.
Patricia is a programmer who has worked mostly in C++ and Java. She had experience working on large scale browsers and embedded systems. She is also one of the organizers of the #include<c++> community and helps to improve the inclusion and diversity of the C++ community.
LearnCPlusPlus.org is a C++ tutorial and learning platform for Windows developers using C++ to build Windows applications. It focuses on tools that allow rapid development and programming of both Win32 and Win64 applications. Additionally, it supports deploying apps to iOS.
Fluent C++ by Jonathan Boccara is a weekly blog that covers various C++ tips. The blog is focused on expressive code. What makes this blog unique is that the author posts consistently every week and often has guest bloggers.
Lesley Lai writes mainly about C++ and occasionally other programming languages like Elm, OCaml, and Rust. He also writes about Graphics programming and Programming Language.
JeanHeyd Meneide is the Project Editor for the C programming language. He specializes in ergonomic library design, performance tuning, foreign function/language interfaces, and a little bit of graphics programming. He writes about C and C++.
Kate Gregory is a C++ expert, trainer, and a regular speaker in C++ conferences. She is enthusiastic about simplicity, const correctness, and the beauty of algorithms. Her Pluralsight courses are some of the best resources to learn C++.
Eric Niebler is a C++ Standardization Committee member and the original author behind the C++20 standard ranges. His specialty is C++ library and application development, with special emphasis on modern C++ techniques and the functional programming style.
artificial::mind writes about C++ and performance optimization. Its frequent posting on practical C++ meta-programming tricks is what makes it worthwhile to read.
Dmitry writes about the nuances of development in C++, results of bug investigation, Linux tips and tricks, Docker from the developer's perspective.
Corentin is a C++ standardization committee member and he writes about C++ language and library designs. Recent articles talk about the standard library, problems with C, and new and upcoming versions of the C++ programming language.
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Acknowledgements — Thanks to Hero Patterns and Devicon for SVG assets used on this site. Plus, thanks to everyone who's submitted their favorite blogs so far! We'd love your suggestions for how to make this list better on Twitter, @bloggingfordevs.
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