Implementing CIFS: The Common Internet File System
by Christopher Hertel
Publisher: Prentice Hall PTR 2003
Number of pages: 672
For years, developers and administrators have struggled to understand CIFS, Microsoft's poorly documented standard for Internet file sharing. This book is a cross-platform guide to CIFS capabilities and behavior. Implementing CIFS not only delivers the knowledge of a Samba Team member dedicated to investigating the inner workings of CIFS, it also identifies and describes crucial specifications and supporting documents. This book is aimed at developers who want to add CIFS compatibility to their products. It will also be very helpful to network and system administrators who need to understand the things that CIFS does on the wire, in the server, and at the desktop. In addition, some of the Internet security community (both the light and the dark sides) is interested in the (mis)behavior of the CIFS suite. This is a technical book, and knowledge of programming and TCP/IP networking is assumed. The protocol descriptions, however, start with the basics and build up, so very little previous knowledge of CIFS is expected.
Home page url
Download or read it online for free here:
A cookbook for using command line tools to do everyday's job. This book aims to leverage the power of the command line tools to make your job less tedious and more enjoyable. All commands should be applicable on most Linux distros and MacOS.
by Remzi H. Arpaci-Dusseau, Andrea C. Arpaci-Dusseau - University of Wisconsin
The three easy pieces refer to the three major thematic elements the book is organized around: virtualization, concurrency, and persistence. In discussing these concepts, we'll end up discussing most of the important things an operating system does.
by Samy Pesse - GitHub
Online book about how to write a computer operating system in C/C++ from scratch. The goal is to build a very simple UNIX-based operating system, not just a 'proof-of-concept'. The OS should be able to boot, start a userland shell, and be extensible.
by Jelena Mamcenko - Vilnius Gediminas Technical University
Operating systems are used on most computer systems. Commercially-supplied operating systems are present on virtually all modern devices, from personal computers to mainframes, as well as mobile computers such as PDAs and mobile phones.