Java Application Development on Linux
by Carl Albing, Michael Schwarz
Publisher: Prentice Hall PTR 2004
Number of pages: 600
Written for Java and Linux developers alike, Java Application Development on Linux is the hands-on guide to the full Java application development lifecycle on Linux. Determined to spare other developers hours of trial and error, Albing and Schwarz demonstrate the platform, tools, and application development by showing realistic, easy-to-follow examples. After a simple command-line application introduces basic tools, this program leads readers through business-logic object analysis, database design, Java servlet UIs, Java Server Pages (JSP) UIs, Swing GUIs, and Standard Widget Toolkit (SWT) GUIs. Scaling up to the enterprise level provides the opportunity to use both the JBoss Application Server and the Apache Geronimo Application Servers, and Enterprise JavaBeans (EJB).
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by Jiang Lin Quan, at al. - IBM Corporation
Read this book to: Find out what Community Edition is all about; Learn how to develop Java EE applications with Community Edition; Understand how Community Edition interacts with databases; Learn everyday Community Edition administration tasks; etc.
by Jonathan Bartlett - Bartlett Publishing
An introduction to assembly language programming on Linux for x86 machines. It covers memory management, interfacing with C, debugging, dynamic libraries, GUI programming, and more. Great textbook for novices as well as for intermediates.
by Gary V. Vaughn, et al. - Sams
This book is an expert guide to using GNU autoconf, automake, and libtool effectively. Written for C/C++ or script programmers who write software under Unix/Linux. The text is filled with the nuts-and-bolts details of running these three utilities.
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.