are there any good books about numerical methods for dynamic programming? E.g. backward induction for lifecycle models?
Numerical methods for dynamic programming

https://www.cefortran.com/
the book is money and all codes are online.Very odd choice of language for a recent book. Yes Fortran compiles to binary and is fast, but the syntax is awful compared to modern alternatives. If performance is actually important (it is not for "toy models") then C or perhaps Julia would have been more fitting with the times.

https://www.cefortran.com/
the book is money and all codes are online.Very odd choice of language for a recent book. Yes Fortran compiles to binary and is fast, but the syntax is awful compared to modern alternatives. If performance is actually important (it is not for "toy models") then C or perhaps Julia would have been more fitting with the times.
The syntax of its competitor, C++, is awful.

https://www.cefortran.com/
the book is money and all codes are online.Very odd choice of language for a recent book. Yes Fortran compiles to binary and is fast, but the syntax is awful compared to modern alternatives. If performance is actually important (it is not for "toy models") then C or perhaps Julia would have been more fitting with the times.
The syntax of its competitor, C++, is awful.
How so, case insensitivity in Fortran is just such an inconvenience, as well as things such as .lt. or .and.
Besides nothing forces you to use full C++, I personally also dislike the heaviness of the more recent additions to the language, but C++ 98, or even pure C are ideal for numerical work.

https://www.cefortran.com/
the book is money and all codes are online.Very odd choice of language for a recent book. Yes Fortran compiles to binary and is fast, but the syntax is awful compared to modern alternatives. If performance is actually important (it is not for "toy models") then C or perhaps Julia would have been more fitting with the times.
The syntax of its competitor, C++, is awful.
How so, case insensitivity in Fortran is just such an inconvenience, as well as things such as .lt. or .and.
Besides nothing forces you to use full C++, I personally also dislike the heaviness of the more recent additions to the language, but C++ 98, or even pure C are ideal for numerical work.You do realize that < is supported in Fortran, right? You're not really this d!m, right?