Advanced UNIX programming
The classic guide to UNIX(R) programming-completely updated!UNIX application programming requires a mastery of system-level services. Making sense of the many functions-more than 1,100 functions in the current UNIX specification-is a daunting task, so for years programmers have turned to Advanced UNIX Programming for its clear, expert advice on how to use the key functions reliably.An enormous number of changes have taken place in the UNIX environment since the landmark first edition. In Advanced UNIX Programming, Second Edition, UNIX pioneer Marc J. Rochkind brings the book fully up to date, with all-new, comprehensive coverage including: POSIXSolaris(TM)Linux(R)FreeBSDDarwin, the Mac(TM) OS X kernelAnd more than 200 new system callsRochkind's fully updated classic explains all the UNIX system calls you're likely to need, all in a single volume!Interprocess communication, networking (sockets), pseudo terminals, asynchronous I/O, advanced signals, realtime, and threadsCovers the system calls you'll actually use-no need to plow through hundreds of improperly implemented, obsolete, and otherwise unnecessary system calls!Thousands of lines of example code include a Web browser and server, a keystroke recorder/player, and a shell complete with pipelines, redirection, and background processesEmphasis on the practical-ensuring portability, avoiding pitfalls, and much more!Since 1985, the one book to have for mastering UNIX application programming has been Rochkind's Advanced UNIX Programming. Now completely updated, the second edition remains the choice for up-to-the-minute, in-depth coverage of the essential system-level services of the UNIX family of operating systems.
22 pages matching return(TRUE in this book
Results 1-3 of 22
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
address space argc argv bits block block special file BOOLEAN buffer char path character child process copy create data segment database DBMS deadlock default define device driver disk dstfd effective user-ID end-of-file environment errno error example exec execute f c n t l FIFOs file descriptor file pointer file system flags fprintf(stderr function group-ID header file Here's i-node i-number implementation integer interprocess communication interrupt kernel lock nbytes newline nread NULL number of bytes ordinary files output parent pipe portable printf process-ID queue receive record return(ERROR return(FALSE return(TRUE semaphore setuid shared memory shared segment shell signal simple command special file static void status stream string struct subroutines superuser switch syserr System III terminal UNIX manual UNIX system update variable versions of UNIX wait write permission Xenix