Practical File System Design with the Be File System
by Dominic Giampaolo
Publisher: Morgan Kaufmann Publishers 1999
Number of pages: 247
Although many operating system textbooks offer highlevel descriptions of file systems, few go into sufficient detail for an implementor, and none go into details about advanced topics such as journaling. I wrote this book to address that lack of information. This book covers the details of file systems, from low-level to high-level, as well as related topics such as the disk cache, the file system interface to the kernel, and the user-level APIs that use the features of the file system. Reading this book should give you a thorough understanding of how a file system works in general, how the Be File System (BFS) works in particular, and the issues involved in designing and implementing a file system.
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by Dan Parks Sydow - O'Reilly
This book gives C++ programmers their start to developing the applications on Be operating system. The book begins with simple programs and gradually adds elements of the graphical interface. It carefully describes drawing and message handling.
The purpose of this book is to provide a neutral view of as many Operating Systems as possible. This book strives to provide solid information on Operating Systems without the ever-prevalent 'distribution/Operating System bias'.
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.
by Hugh Murrell - University of KwaZulu-Natal
Contents: Introduction to Unix; ANSI C for Programmers on UNIX Systems; Operating Systems Theory (Process Synchronization, InterProcess Communication under Unix, Deadlock, Scheduling, Virtual Memory and Paging, Computer Security, etc.).