Download Advanced Programming in the UNIX Environment (3rd Edition) by W. Richard Stevens, Stephen A. Rago PDF

By W. Richard Stevens, Stephen A. Rago

PLEASE be aware: in all probability as a result of huge measurement or excessive pagecount e-ink readers seem to have hassle rendering the pages of this ebook. it is going to open competently on computer-based readers or phones/tablets (Android, iPad, etc). this can be most likely only a reminiscence factor because of ordinarily weaker on ereaders - the dossier supplied here's now not malformed or corrupt.

For greater than two decades, critical C programmers have trusted one publication for sensible, in-depth wisdom of the programming interfaces that force the UNIX and Linux kernels: W. Richard Stevens’ complicated Programming within the UNIX® setting . Now, once more, Rich’s colleague Steve Rago has completely up to date this vintage paintings. the recent 3rd variation helps today’s top structures, displays new technical advances and most sensible practices, and aligns with model four of the only UNIX Specification.Steve rigorously keeps the spirit and process that experience made this ebook so helpful. construction on Rich’s pioneering paintings, he starts with documents, directories, and approaches, conscientiously laying the foundation for extra complicated suggestions, similar to sign dealing with and terminal I/O. He additionally completely covers threads and multithreaded programming, and socket-based IPC.

This variation covers greater than seventy new interfaces, together with POSIX asynchronous I/O, spin locks, boundaries, and POSIX semaphores. so much out of date interfaces were got rid of, with the exception of a couple of which are ubiquitous. approximately all examples were proven on 4 glossy structures: Solaris 10, Mac OS X model 10.6.8 (Darwin 10.8.0), FreeBSD 8.0, and Ubuntu model 12.04 (based on Linux 3.2).

As in past variants, you’ll study via examples, together with greater than 10000 traces of downloadable, ISO C resource code. greater than 400 process calls and features are tested with concise, entire courses that in actual fact illustrate their utilization, arguments, and go back values. To tie jointly what you’ve discovered, the ebook provides a number of chapter-length case stories, every one reflecting modern environments.

Advanced Programming within the UNIX® setting has helped generations of programmers write code with unparalleled energy, functionality, and reliability. Now up to date for today’s structures, this 3rd version could be much more worthy.

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Extra resources for Advanced Programming in the UNIX Environment (3rd Edition)

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Simple statements A simple statement is one that contains no other statements. A simple statement lies entirely within a logical line. As in other languages, you may place more than one simple statement on a single logical line, with a semicolon (;) as the separator. However, one statement per line is the usual Python style, and makes programs more readable. Any expression can stand on its own as a simple statement (I'll discuss expressions in detail in "Expressions and Operators" on page 50). The interactive interpreter shows the result of an expression statement you enter at the prompt (>>>) and binds the result to a variable named _ (a single underscore).

Integer numbers Integer literals can be decimal, octal, or hexadecimal. A decimal literal is represented by a sequence of digits in which the first nonzero. To denote an octal literal, use 0 followed by a sequence of octal digits (0 to 7). To indicate a hexadecimal literal, use followed by a sequence of hexadecimal digits (0 to 9 and A to F, in either upper- or lowercase). , when the result would not fit within the range of plain integer However, you may choose to terminate any kind of integer literal with a letter L (or l) to explicitly denote a long integer.

Com for up-to-date information. Part II: Core Python Language and Built-ins Chapter 4, The Python Language Chapter 5, Object-Oriented Python Chapter 6, Exceptions Part II: Core Python Language and Built-ins 43 44 Part II: Core Python Language and Built-ins Chapter 7, Modules Chapter 8, Core Built-ins Chapter 9, Strings and Regular Expressions Chapter 4. The Python Language This chapter is a quick guide to the Python language. To learn Python from scratch, I suggest you start with Learning Python, by Mark Lutz and David Ascher (O'Reilly).

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