The Linux Programmer's Guide
by Sven Goldt, at al.
Number of pages: 131
The Linux Programmer's Guide is meant to do what the name implies-- It is to help Linux programmers understand the peculiarities of Linux. By its nature, this also means that it should be useful when porting programs from other operating systems to Linux. Therefore, this guide must describe the system calls and the major kernel changes which have effects on older programs like serial I/O and networking.
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by J. Corbet, A. Rubini, G. Kroah-Hartman - O'Reilly Media, Inc
The book on device drivers writing for the Linux operating system. It explains how the kernel works and how to adapt it to your needs. A source of information both for programmers who deal with the Linux and people who want to experiment.
by Paul E. McKenney
The purpose of this book is to help you understand how to program shared-memory parallel machines. By describing the algorithms that have worked well in the past, we hope to help you avoid some of the pitfalls that have beset parallel projects.
The book is designed for people interested in programming the X Window System and assumes some basic knowledge on how to use a computer, how to setup The X Window System, how to use a compiler and how to write a program in the C programming language.
by Anthony J. Massa - Prentice Hall PTR
The book shows developers the advantages of using eCos, the Embedded Configurable Operating System, over commercial embedded operating systems. As an Open Source solution, eCos provides a royalty free option for embedded software development.