A full set of slides is available from the publisher, one deck per chapter. The slides contain all the figures and the algorithms in the book, as well as a lot of textual material. Anybody who is serious about making presentations is familiar with the work of Edward Tufte:

  • slides should contain information-rich graphics
  • slides should not contain lots of text
  • bullets are evil

The book's slides do contain lots of graphics to explain how algorithms work, so they are fine by the first requirement. However, they are guilty for the next two. The reason is this: the slides can be used for self-study, as well as for presentation purposes. So, they contain enough text to create summaries of the chapters. They cannot substitute reading the book, but they may be useful in showing some salient points.

Be it as it may, the slides are in PDF format with scalable, vector graphics. So it is not difficult to create subsets of them with, say, graphic-rich content for use in a classroom, keeping the complete set for home use.