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.
Home page url
Download or read it online for free here:
by Malcolm J. Currie - Starlink Project
This cookbook describes the fundamentals of writing scripts using the UNIX C shell. It shows how to combine Starlink and private applications with shell commands and constructs to create powerful and time-saving tools for performing repetitive jobs.
by Craig A. Finseth - Lulu.com
This book covers all aspects of creating a character-based text editor. In the process, it discusses many aspects of creating a large application program including user interface, speed/memory/I/O tradeoffs, and many other considerations.
by R. Russell, D. Quinlan, C. Yeoh - Filesystem Hierarchy Standard Group
The filesystem standard has been designed to be used by Unix distribution developers, package developers, and system implementors. However, it is primarily intended to be a reference on how to manage a Unix filesystem or directory hierarchy.
by Chet Ramey, Brian Fox - Network Theory Ltd.
A description of the features that are present in the Bash shell. GNU Bash is an implementation of the POSIX.2 specification, with additional features from the C-shell and Korn shell. Most Bourne shell scripts can be run by Bash without modification.