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Operating System Concepts with Java [Englisch] [Gebundene Ausgabe]

Abraham Silberschatz , Peter Baer Galvin , Greg Gagne

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Kurzbeschreibung

9. November 2009
The award-winning team of Abraham Silberschatz, Peter Galvin, and Greg Gagne gets system administrators right up to speed on all the key concepts of computer operating systems. This new edition gives them a thorough theoretical foundation that they can apply to a wide variety of systems as they progress to the next level of their computer work. It presents several new Java example programs including features in Java 7. Increased coverage is offered on user perspective, OS design, security, and distributed programming. New exercises are also provided to reinforce the concepts and enable system administrators to design with confidence.

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This book enables you to get inside today's most popular operating systems. How do today's operating systems work? The award winning team of Abraham Silberschatz, Peter Galvin, and Greg Gagne gets you right up to speed on all the key concepts of computer operating systems. Employing the familiar Java programming language, this new edition of their popular guide gives you a thorough theoretical foundation that you can apply to a wide variety of systems as you progress to the next level of your computer work. "Operating System Concepts with Java, Seventh Edition", has been updated to cover the most current topics and applications and designed to help you bridge the gap between concepts and implementations.

Integrating the client server model throughout, the text takes you step by step through all the major aspects of programming, including: several new Java example programs including features in Java 5; increased coverage of user perspective in Chapter 1; increased coverage of OS design throughout; a new chapter on real time and embedded systems (Chapter 19); a new chapter on multimedia (Chapter 20); additional coverage of security and protection; and additional coverage of distributed programming. It also includes: new exercises, programming assignments, and projects at the end of each chapter; new student focused pedagogy and a new two color design to enhance the learning process; and Linux, Windows XP, Mac OS X, and other influential operating systems. Whether you're already adept at Java or new to it, you'll appreciate the Java Primer that's thoughtfully included. The two color design makes it easier for you to navigate through the chapters, and a plethora of examples, programming exercises, and supplementary online tests and exercises (available through WileyPLUS) help you absorb and reinforce what you've learned.

With such complete support, you'll soon be ready to enter the world of operating systems design with confidence. -- Dieser Text bezieht sich auf eine vergriffene oder nicht verfügbare Ausgabe dieses Titels.

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Get inside today's most popular operating systems
 
How do today's operating systems work? The award-winning team of Abraham Silberschatz, Peter Galvin, and Greg Gagne gets you right up to speed on all the key concepts of computer operating systems. Employing the familiar Java programming language, this new edition of their popular guide gives you a thorough theoretical foundation that you can apply to a wide variety of systems as you progress to the next level of your computer work.
 
Operating System Concepts with Java, Seventh Edition, has been updated to cover the most current topics and applications and designed to help you bridge the gap between concepts and implementations. Integrating the client-server model throughout, the text takes you step-by-step through all the major aspects of programming, including:
* Several new Java example programs including features in Java 5.
* Increased coverage of user perspective in Chapter 1.
* Increased coverage of OS design throughout.
* A new chapter on real-time and embedded systems (Chapter 19).
* A new chapter on multimedia (Chapter 20).
* Additional coverage of security and protection.
* Additional coverage of distributed programming.
* New exercises, programming assignments, and projects at the end of each chapter.
* New student-focused pedagogy and a new two-color design to enhance the learning process.
* Linux, Windows XP, Mac OS X, and other influential operating systems.
 
Whether you're already adept at Java or new to it, you'll appreciate the Java Primer that's thoughtfully included. The two-color design makes it easier for you to navigate through the chapters, and a plethora of examples, programming exercises, and supplementary online tests and exercises (available through WileyPLUS) help you absorb and reinforce what you've learned. With such complete support, you'll soon be ready to enter the world of operating systems design with confidence. -- Dieser Text bezieht sich auf eine vergriffene oder nicht verfügbare Ausgabe dieses Titels.

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Amazon.com: 3.8 von 5 Sternen  9 Rezensionen
3 von 3 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Good Book 13. Oktober 2011
Von David Bradshaw - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe|Verifizierter Kauf
This is an easy to read book and offers numerous examples of the assignments. It offers diagrams and charts to visually see what you are learning on the page, and the website has numerous example files and code snippets. My only wish is that it has more examples, it offers Programming Exercises without good examples to base your answer on, which makes completing the assignments difficult. More code examples of the assignments would make this book perfect, because it is relatively tough to complete the assignments since the specific example are lacking, however, this is a more personal opinion. Also, more of the examples should be in Java, since this book is 'with Java', numerous examples are in C and I have to take extra time to rewrite the examples in Java (looking at APIs for both languages to find proper functions in the other language).

In the end this is an easy to follow book and is easy to read. If it has more examples that were more representative of the exercises it would be perfect!
7 von 9 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen A sound introductory text 10. Mai 2010
Von wiredweird - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe
This provides a solid introduction to the basics of operating system (OS) internals. After an introductory section, this covers the major subsystems in an orderly progression: processes, memory, storage, protection, distributed systems, and special purpose systems. Although I might quibble with some of the ordering, (e.g., virtual memory vis a vis process management), this gives a firm foundation for anyone teaching introductory OS internals. As an aside, instructors should also be aware of the additional support they'll find at the book's web site.

I have no real objections to this book, but find that some of its emphasis won't suit all readers. For example, 99% of all processors don't run Windows or Linux. Instead, they run your DVD player, car air bags, microwave, digital watch, and just about everything else with a power cord or battery. Engineering students headed for embedded system development will need supplementary material. Also, like every other undergrad text I know, this underplays the critical importance of standards in everything from APIs and file system structures to network protocols and safe coding guideline.

The Java emphasis definitely adds to this book's breadth. For years now, OS examples have featured the Unix API or, perhaps grudgingly, examples from Windows. They're not the only games in town, though. Java's API differs in many ways from the Winux (Lindows?) models, especially in areas having to do with threading and safe execution. When you add in Java's wide popularity and its role as conceptual predecessor to .NET and C#, that makes it a logical candidate for study. Compared to the non-Java version of this title, the additions are minor but well-chosen.

I've taught from the non-Java version of this book and from Tanenbaum and, to tell the truth, have no strong preference between the two. They present comparable material at roughly the same level, both offer good case studies, and both offer on-line support to students and instructors. Each outweighs the other on specific topics but, on the whole, that seems to balance out.

-- wiredweird
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
2.0 von 5 Sternen Drinking from the fire hydrant 15. November 2013
Von Mark on Amazon - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Kindle Edition|Verifizierter Kauf
The reviewers who have commented on the shotgun-nature of the material are right on the money. This book hurls information at you without much focus. You will learn a lots of stuff, but you won't be able to actually do anything useful with it when you finish. If there was any point to reading this at all, it was as a review of some points from computer architecture. I think a book on operating systems concepts would be a bit more useful if it would concentrate on one particular operating system. After you get a good handle on that OS, then push outward into the others. Finally, the Java focus made little sense to me before reading it, and less sense afterwards. Again, it may be useful as a review of subjects like Java concurrency, but that doesn't seem to be central to understanding the operating system itself, as Java just interacts with it. An OS book probably ought to use C, but that's just the impression of someone new to the field.
2.0 von 5 Sternen Not Particularly Useful or Applicable 5. September 2014
Von Anonymous Customer - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe|Verifizierter Kauf
The first thing that should be a serious warning sign on this is the "with Java" postfix. There is nothing inherently wrong with Java in learning CS concepts (I used this for an OS course years ago); for the theory-based things about algorithms that are less about managing a computer's behavior and more about establishing the math-y algorithmic concepts, it's perfectly acceptable, and has all manner of useful applications in actual practice.

OPERATING SYSTEMS ARE NOT ONE OF THEM.

Operating systems, at their core, are resource managers. They are about providing some manner of digging into the hardware that allow those resources to be used and efficiently maintained, whether by itself or with low-level applications, and this requires a very deterministic, imperative language to explicitly handle that (which is why you rarely see any not written in C or a very judicious C++). Java, from its onset, was intent on creating abstraction from that, and in automating many resource functions (especially memory management), makes it a ridiculously poor choice for any kind of demonstration.

That said, there are still some C snippets (mostly in process management, if I recall), but their emphasis is glossed over; I realize that many CS professors have a love of mathematical purity that can be shown in Java (or Ruby, as I hear often). If there is ever a time to pound in the explicit, detail-driven nature of computers as real devices, this is it, and to be somewhat dogmatic, this is why fresh graduates get a hard blow to the forehead when they come out to do low-level work (which still exists these days). This book does a whirlwind tour of things that operating systems might do, trying to be everything to everyone, and I think it seriously misses the mark by not digging its toes in and doling out the harshness. I cannot attest to the quality of the C-emphasis variant, but if I were to propose an alternative, I'd go with Tannenbaum's "Modern Operating Systems."

A book that could be the "Dinosaur Book" to the compiler world's "Dragon Book" really blew its opportunity to have a giant imposing reptile handle as a common speech reference of things you need to read to really understand CS (and especially the vulgarities of working with real systems).
9 von 14 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Great Book 11. Juni 2007
Von J. Andrew Caba - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe
Currently I am a CS student in my senior year. I am taking my final for the class tomorrow and the book has done an excellent job of taking some complex topics and translating them into legible english. That being said, I will just explain some of the flaws.

The first problem is the pictures or figures in book which are trying to give a visualization of the topics being explained. There a surprising amount of figures in the book that are completely horrid. I mean that they just either further add confusion or are just completely useless. Very shocking because the author/authors are very talented with words, yet seem to very bad when it comes to creating visualizations. There are a few with flat out errors as well.

The second problem is that the questions in the back of each chapter are a catastrophe. The questions are typically just very vague or just aren't very good questions. For instance, there is a question that is similar this

"Does virtual memory need to be supported by the operating system of a handheld system?"

The answer in the teachers guide is apparently "yes". But clearly, this answer is truly "no". Handheld device operating systems don't NEED to support virtual memory. There are plenty of handheld devices that don't, and certainly you don't ever NEED to support alot of things. The question really means to ask "Is it beneficial for a handheld device to support virtual memory?" The obvious answer that is "of course". I got this question wrong on my homework, but myself and a few others talked with the teacher and he quickly agreed that we were right. There are just far too many questions like this that are poorly written.

Regardless of these two problems, the book is really well done.
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