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 Amit Singh - kernelthread.com
This document discusses operating systems that Apple has created in the past, and many that it tried to create. Through this discussion, we will come across several technologies the confluence of which eventually led to Mac OS X.
by Richard A. Burgess - Sensory Publishing
Originally titled Developing Your Own 32 Bit Operating System this book shows you how one man built a complete, 32 bit operating system for the Intel processors from scratch, running on processors from the 80386, all the way up to the Pentium III.
by John Ray, William C. Ray - Sams
This is a complete guide and reference for Mac OS users. The book helps the reader deal with all aspects of the user interface, focusing on the BSD environment and how the user can get the most out of the current operating system.
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.