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Interprocess Communications in Linux

Interprocess Communications in Linux®: The Nooks & Crannies
By John Shapley Gray

Publisher : Prentice Hall PTR
Pub Date : January 13, 2003
ISBN : 0-13-046042-7

Chapter 1. Programs and Processes
Section 1.1. Introduction
Section 1.2. Library Functions
Section 1.3. System Calls
Section 1.4. Linking Object Code
Section 1.5. Managing Failures
Section 1.6. Executable File Format
Section 1.7. System Memory
Section 1.8. Process Memory
Section 1.9. The u Area
Section 1.10. Process Memory Addresses
Section 1.11. Creating a Process
Section 1.12. Summary
Section 1.13. Key Terms and Concepts

Section 2.1. Introduction
Section 2.2. Process ID
Section 2.3. Parent Process ID
Section 2.4. Process Group ID
Section 2.5. Permissions
Section 2.6. Real and Effective User and Group IDs
Section 2.7. File System Information
Section 2.8. File Information
Section 2.9. Process Resource Limits
Section 2.10. Signaling Processes
Section 2.11. Command-Line Values
Section 2.12. Environment Variables
Section 2.13. The /proc Filesystem
Section 2.14. Summary
Section 2.15. Key Terms and Concepts

Chapter 3. Using Processes
Section 3.1. Introduction
Section 3.2. The fork System Call Revisited
Section 3.3. exec's Minions
Section 3.4. Using fork and exec Together
Section 3.5. Ending a Process
Section 3.6. Waiting on Processes
Section 3.7. Summary
Section 3.8. Key Terms and Concepts

Chapter 4. Primitive Communications
Section 4.1. Introduction
Section 4.2. Lock Files
Section 4.3. Locking Files
Section 4.4. More About Signals
Section 4.5. Signal and Signal Management Calls
Section 4.6. Summary
Section 4.7. Key Terms and Concepts

Chapter 5. Pipes
Section 5.1. Introduction
Section 5.2. Unnamed Pipes
Section 5.3. Named Pipes
Section 5.4. Summary
Section 5.5. Key Terms and Concepts

Chapter 6. Message Queues
Section 6.1. Introduction
Section 6.2. IPC System Calls: A Synopsis
Section 6.3. Creating a Message Queue
Section 6.4. Message Queue Control
Section 6.5. Message Queue Operations
Section 6.6. A Client–Server Message Queue Example
Section 6.7. Message Queue Class
Section 6.8. Summary
Section 6.9. Key Terms and Concepts

Chapter 7. Semaphores
Section 7.1. Introduction
Section 7.2. Creating and Accessing Semaphore Sets
Section 7.3. Semaphore Control
Section 7.4. Semaphore Operations
Section 7.5. Semaphore Class
Section 7.6. Summary
Section 7.7. Key Terms and Concepts

Chapter 8. Shared Memory
Section 8.1. Introduction
Section 8.2. Creating a Shared Memory Segment
Section 8.3. Shared Memory Control
Section 8.4. Shared Memory Operations
Section 8.5. Using a File as Shared Memory
Section 8.6. Shared Memory Class
Section 8.7. Summary
Section 8.8. Key Terms and Concepts

Chapter 9. Remote Procedure Calls
Section 9.1. Introduction
Section 9.2. Executing Remote Commands at a System Level
Section 9.3. Executing Remote Commands in a Program
Section 9.4. Transforming a Local Function Call into a Remote Procedure
Section 9.5. Debugging RPC Applications
Section 9.6. Using RPCGEN to Generate Templates and a MAKEFILE
Section 9.7. Encoding and Decoding Arbitrary Data Types
Section 9.8. Using Broadcasting to Search for an RPC Service
Section 9.9. Summary
Section 9.10. Key Terms and Concepts

Chapter 10. Sockets
Section 10.1. Introduction
Section 10.2. Communication Basics
Section 10.3. IPC Using Socketpair
Section 10.4. Sockets: The Connection-Oriented Paradigm
Section 10.5. Sockets: The Connectionless Paradigm
Section 10.6. Multiplexing I/O with select
Section 10.7. Peeking at Data
Section 10.8. Out of Band Messages
Section 10.9. Summary
Section 10.10. Key Terms and Concepts

Chapter 11. Threads
Section 11.1. Introduction
Section 11.2. Creating a Thread
Section 11.3. Exiting a Thread
Section 11.4. Basic Thread Management
Section 11.5. Thread Attributes
Section 11.6. Scheduling Threads
Section 11.7. Using Signals in Threads
Section 11.8. Thread Synchronization
Section 11.9. Thread-Specific Data
Section 11.10. Debugging Multithreaded Programs
Section 11.11. Summary
Section 11.12. Nomenclature and Key Concepts

Appendix A. Using Linux Manual Pages
Section A.1. Manual Page Sections
Section A.2. Manual Page Format
Section A.3. Standard Linux System Calls

Appendix B. UNIX Error Messages
Appendix C. RPC Syntax Diagrams
Section C.1. Introduction
Section C.2. RPC Definitions
Section C.3. RPC Keywords
Section C.4. Some RPC Examples

Appendix D. Profiling Programs
Section D.1. Introduction
Section D.2. Sample Program for Profiling
Section D.3. Generating Profile Data
Section D.4. Viewing and Interpreting Profile Data

Appendix E. Bibliography

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