Read "Advanced Programming in the UNIX Environment Advanc Progra UNIX Envir_p3" by W. Richard Stevens available from Rakuten Kobo. Sign up today. Editorial Reviews. About the Author. The late W. Richard Stevens was the acclaimed author of eBook features: Highlight, take notes, and search in the book; In this edition, page numbers are just like the physical edition; Length: pages; Enhanced. For more than twenty years, serious C programmers have relied on one book for practical, in-depth knowledge of the programming interfaces that drive the UNIX.
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dancindonna.info —Eric S. Raymond, author of The Art of UNIX Programming Advanced programming in the UNIX environment/W. Richard Stevens. Advanced Engineering Mathematics: Applied Mathematics · A Changed Man and Other stories · Operating Systems Concepts 9th Edition · Random Integral. Advanced Programming in the UNIX® Environment.
Rago, Stephen A. It removes obsolescence and includes newer developments. It also thoroughly updates the context of all topics, examples, and applications to recent releases of popular implementations of UNIX and UNIX-like environments. And yet, it does all this while retaining the style and taste of the original classic. Rago has updated and extended the classic Stevens text while keeping true to the original. The APIs are illuminated by clear examples of their use. He also mentions many of the pitfalls to look out for when programming across different UNIX system implementations and points out how to avoid these pitfalls using relevant standards such as POSIX
Process Environment. Process Termination. Command-Line Arguments. Environment List. Memory Layout of a C Program. Shared Libraries. Memory Allocation. Environment Variables. Process Control.
Process Identifiers. Race Conditions. Interpreter Files. Process Accounting. Process Times. Process Relationships.
Terminal Logins. Network Logins. Process Groups. Controlling Terminal. Job Control. Shell Execution of Programs. Orphaned Process Groups. FreeBSD Implementation. Signal Concepts. Unreliable Signals. Interrupted System Calls. Reentrant Functions. Reliable-Signal Terminology and Semantics. Signal Sets. Job-Control Signals. Additional Features.
Thread Concepts. Thread Identification. Thread Creation. Thread Termination. Thread Synchronization. Thread Control. Thread Limits.
Synchronization Attributes. Thread-Specific Data. Cancel Options. Threads and Signals. Threads and fork.
Daemon Processes. Daemon Characteristics. Coding Rules. Error Logging. Single-Instance Daemons. Daemon Conventions.
Client-Server Model. Record Locking.
Interprocess Communication. Message Queues.
Shared Memory. Client-Server Properties. Network IPC: Sockets. Socket Descriptors. Connection Establishment. Data Transfer. Socket Options.
Out-of-Band Data. Unique Connections. Passing File Descriptors. An Open Server, Version 1. An Open Server, Version 2.
Special Input Characters. Getting and Setting Terminal Attributes. Terminal Option Flags. Baud Rate Functions. Line Control Functions.
Terminal Identification. Canonical Mode. Noncanonical Mode. Terminal Window Size. Pseudo Terminals.
Opening Pseudo-Terminal Devices. He also mentions many of the pitfalls to look out for when programming across different UNIX system implementations and points out how to avoid these pitfalls using relevant standards such as POSIX It's the first book I turn to when I want to understand or re-learn any of the various system interfaces.
It will always have a place right next to my computer.
Its depth, thoroughness, and clarity of explana-tion are unmatched. Richard Stevens Addison-Wesley , and I'm glad they did; I hadn't even heard of this book, and it's been out since I just got my hands on a copy, and the first few chapters have been fascinating. Richard Stevens Addison-Wesley. This book includes lots of realistic examples, and I find it quite helpful when I have systems programming tasks to do.
Rago has updated and extended the original Stevens classic while keeping true to the original. Now, Stevens' colleague Stephen Rago has thoroughly updated this classic to reflect the latest technical advances and add support for today's leading UNIX and Linux platforms.