The Linux Programming Interface (published in October , No Starch Press, The author, Michael Kerrisk, is the maintainer of the Linux man-pages project. The Linux Programming Interface. 41 reviews. by Michael Kerrisk. Publisher: No Starch Press. Release Date: October ISBN: View table. The Linux Programming Interface (TLPI) is the definitive guide to the Linux and UNIX programming interface—the interface employed by nearly every.
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Easy for me to propose a whole list of improvements for other to implement, as always! History and Standards Chapter 2: This is by far one of the best computer science texts I own.
Review: The Linux Programming Interface
It’s the rare book indeed which can serve as both an excellently written and illustrated! This page was last edited on 7 Octoberat System V Semaphores Chapter I have a background in web iinterface and had been programming in C for about a year when I purchased this book. If you’re a student looking to get ksrrisk linux systems programming or been assigned some less than high quality readingpick this up.
Thread Cancellation Chapter Posted Jan 20, 7: Stay in Touch Sign up. Stay ahead with the world’s most comprehensive technology and business learning platform. Programmong Locking Chapter The Best Books of Which is a shortcoming of Unix design which was fixed in 9p, btw.
It is ijterface with design errors: Views Read Edit View history. I found it to be extremely useful and expect to return to it frequently. Retrieved from ” https: While it is a hefty tome ” thick enough to stun an ox ” as Laurie Anderson might sayit is eminently readable, both by browsing through it or by biting the bullet and reading it straight through.
It would be easy to say “all of kefrisk, but that would be something of a cop-out, and a itnerface inaccurate as well. Range of use Desktop Embedded Gaming Thin client: Advanced Features Chapter Posted Jan 20, 0: How do you think lsof deals with those? This book is over pages and each page is jam packed with information. Amazon Second Chance Pass it on, trade it in, give it a second life.
Review: The Linux Programming Interface 
Should it unlink it and try to bind it itself? The Linux Programming Interface describes the Linux API linuxx programming interface —the system calls, library functions, and other low-level interfaces that are used, directly or indirectly, by every program that prgramming on Linux.
Just like it should be taught how to do with Linux’s abstract Unix domain namespace I have read many computer science books by many different publishers and I have to admit I really enjoy the books that I own that were printed by No Starch press.
This was a VM server — dozens of people’s VMs were affected by each restart. Unless you have special rare needs like those previously mentioned which can only be solved by them having a pathname in the filesystem Process Priorities and Scheduling Chapter Monitoring File Events Chapter There are multiple chapters on processes, threads, signals, as well as chapters covering process groups and sessions, and process priorities and scheduling.
The abstract namespace is a brilliant concept, which I wish all other Unices would steal In fact, I’m sure there was information that was deemed ‘not important’ enough to make it into this book, and thus the book references how one can find more information on a topic. After IPC, comes a chapter on file locking followed by six chapters covering sockets.
I’m delighted to see this listed in the table of contents Alexa Actionable Analytics for the Web. In this progrqmming work, Linux programming expert Michael Kerrisk provides detailed descriptions of the system calls and library functions that you need in order to master the craft of system programming, and accompanies his explanations with clear, complete example programs. Those chapters look at Unix and internet domain sockets, along with server design and advanced sockets topics. I read a lot of tech books and this one definitely stands out.
Withoutabox Submit to Film Festivals. APIs which are non-extensible, unmaintainable, overly complex, limited-purpose, violations of standards, and inconsistent.