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.
by Tim Love
This document introduces C by providing and explaining examples of common programming tasks. It enables the reader to learn from available source code by clarifying common causes of incomprehension. Exercises form an integral part of the course.
by Jim Tyson, et al. - Wikibooks
Unix is an operating system designed for use on any kind of computer or computing device. It is a multi-tasking, multi-user system. Unix is also part of the underlying technology of the Internet. Many of the web servers run Apache under Unix.
This book is a guide to Unix and Unix-like operating systems, such as GNU/Linux and *BSD. The book targets Unix or non-Unix users seeking background, Unix system users, and Unix system administrators (background and administrator instructions).