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Beginning Linux Programming / by Neil Matthew, Richard Stones

Indiana : Wiley Publishing, 2008
xxx, 780 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.

The book introduces fundamental concepts beginning with the basics of writing Unix programs in C, and including material on basic system calls, file I/O, interprocess communication (for getting programs to work together), and shell programming. Parallel to this, the book introduces the toolkits and libraries for working with user interfaces, from simpler terminal mode applications to X and GTK+ for graphical user interfaces. Advanced topics are covered in detail such as processes, pipes, semaphores, socket programming, using MySQL, writing applications for the GNOME or the KDE desktop, writing device drivers, POSIX Threads, and kernel programming for the latest Linux Kernel
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The Linux command line : a complete introduction / by William Shotts

San Francisco : No Starch Press, 2019
xxx, 470 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.

You've experienced the shiny, point-and-click surface of your Linux computer--now dive below and explore its depths with the power of the command line. The Linux Command Line takes you from your very first terminal keystrokes to writing full programs in Bash, the most popular Linux shell (or command line). Along the way you'll learn the timeless skills handed down by generations of experienced, mouse-shunning gurus: file navigation, environment configuration, command chaining, pattern matching with regular expressions, and more. In addition to that practical knowledge, author William Shotts reveals the philosophy behind these tools and the rich heritage that your desktop Linux machine has inherited from Unix supercomputers of yore. As you make your way through the book's short, easily-digestible chapters, you'll learn how to: *Create and delete files, directories, and symlinks; *Administer your system, including networking, package installation, and process management; *Use standard input and output, redirection, and pipelines; *Edit files with Vi, the world's most popular text editor; *Write shell scripts to automate common or boring tasks; *Slice and dice text files with cut, paste, grep, patch, and sed. Once you overcome your initial "shell shock," you'll find that the command line is a natural and expressive way to communicate with your computer. Just don't be surprised if your mouse starts to gather dust
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The Linux programming interface : a Linux and UNIX system programming handbook / Michael Kerrisk

San Francisco : No Starch Press, 2010
xliii, 1506 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.

The Linux Programming Interface describes the Linux API (application programming interface) the system calls, library functions, and other low-level interfaces that are used, directly or indirectly, by every program that runs on Linux. Programs that explicitly use these interfaces are commonly called system programs, and include applications such as shells, editors, windowing systems, terminal emulators, file managers, compilers, database management systems, virtual machines, network servers, and much of the other software that is employed on a daily basis on Linux systems. Extensively indexed and heavily cross-referenced, The Linux Programming Interface is both an introductory guide for readers new to the topic of system programming, and a comprehensive reference for experienced system programmers
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