The Operating Systems Handbook: Unix, Openvms, Os/400, Vm, and MVS
by Bob DuCharme
Publisher: McGraw-Hill 1994
Number of pages: 390
In today's multivendor client/server environments, it is essential that computer professionals know how to do their job across a variety of platforms and systems. This book will help readers who are experts using one of the five most popular mainframe and mid-range operating systems become skilled users of the other four. Includes concise tutorials, step-by-step examples and quick-reference material.
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by Marvin Solomon - Unversity of Wisconsin -- Madison
Intended as a general introduction to the techniques used to implement operating systems and related kinds of systems software. Among the topics covered will be process management; processor scheduling; deadlock prevention, avoidance, and recovery.
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 Max Hailperin - Gustavus Adolphus College
Intended for juniors, seniors, and first-year graduate students, this book takes a modern approach to the Operating Systems course. By using this text, students will obtain an understanding of how contemporary operating systems and middleware work.
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.