Writing GNOME Applications
by John R. Sheets
Publisher: Addison-Wesley Professional 2000
The GNU Network Object Model Environment (GNOME) is a free, open-sourced desktop and application programming environment that provides consistent appearance and functionality, a smaller code base, and better integration for UNIX/Linux-based applications. This book will help Linux programmers learn the basics of GNOME and understand how to write real-world applications using this important programming environment. Focusing on the essentials, the book guides you through GNOME's fundamental elements and explains how and why these elements function as they do.
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by F.G. Fiamingo, L. DeBula, L. Condron - The Ohio State University
Table of contents: History of Unix; Unix Structure; Getting Started; System Resources and Printing; Shells; Special Unix Features; Text Processing; Other Useful Commands; Shell Programming; Editors; Unix Command Summary; A Short Unix Bibliography.
vi is a powerful editor that is ubiquitous amongst Unix and Unix-like operating systems, but is available on many other operating systems. Even if you use another editor you must have a passing knowledge of vi as an administrator.
by Craig A. Finseth - Lulu.com
This book covers all aspects of creating a character-based text editor. In the process, it discusses many aspects of creating a large application program including user interface, speed/memory/I/O tradeoffs, and many other considerations.
by IBM Redbooks - Vervante
This book is written for Sun Solaris administrators who wants to transfer their knowledge of Solaris UNIX skills to the AIX 5L operating system. This redbook will basically compare system administration tasks in Solaris 8 to AIX 5L Version 5.1.