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DEC401 : Linux System Programming Development Training


Summary
Course code : DEC401
Training Mode : Corporate Onsite, Class Room, Online
Duration : 24 Hrs
Course Fee : Enquire
Registration : Register to confirm the batch.(Min Strength of Batch is 4 and Max is 12)

Linux System Programming Training institute in Bangalore

Prerequisite

  • Experience in C programming
  • Linux System Administration or equivalent UNIX or Linux workstation user skills for development
  • Shell scripting in a UNIX or Linux environment
  • Experience with text editors (vi, emacs)

linux Application Development Training in Bangalore

Course Objectives

  • GCC - GNU Compiler Collection
  • Building Software with Make
  • The GNU C Library and System Calls
  • Program Arguments and Environment
  • Building Libraries Advanced
  • Time Functions
  • Process Management
  • Memory Operations
  • Basic File Operations
  • File Operations
  • Communicating with Pipes
  • Managing Signals
  • Interprocess Communication (IPC)
  • Programming with Threads
  • Basic Network Programming
  • Working with the Linux Community
  • Debugging

Course Syllabus

1. CPUs, Boards and OS Architecture
  • Intro to CPU
  • Micro Processor
  • Micro Controller
  • Bus Types
  • General OS architecture
2. Ring Levels in CPU
  • OS Types
  • Kernel Types
  • Virtualizations
  • Types of Virtualization
  • Hypervisors in Desktops and Embedded Systems
  • Examples
3. GCC - GNU Compiler Collection
  • GNU Compiler Collection
  • History of GCC
  • Four Stages of GCC
  • Interrupting the Compiler
  • Compiling a C Program
  • Preprocessor Features
  • Predefined Preprocessor Symbols
  • Warnings and Extensions
  • Optimization
  • Linking
4. Program Execution and Stack Flow
  • Compilation of Programs
  • Intro to segments
  • Program Execution and Analysis
  • Stack movements
5. Building Software with Make
  • Introducing make(1)
  • How make Works
  • Makefile Rule Syntax
  • Example: Makefile First Steps
  • Makefile Improved
  • Implicit Rules
  • Example: Simpler Is Better Makefile
  • Variables
  • Defining Variables
  • Example: Makefile with Variables
  • Automatic Variables
  • Special Targets
  • Defining Useful Phony Targets
6. The GNU C Library and System Calls
  • Library Goals
  • Library Standards
  • GNU C Library - glibc
  • Library Functions vs. System Calls
  • Using System Calls
  • Handling Errors with errno
  • Making Sense of errno
  • Using strace
7. Kernel Compilation and System call
  • Compiling Kernel
  • System call adding
8. Program Arguments and Environment
  • Program Startup
  • Using argc/argv
  • Handling Options with getopt()
  • Handling Options with getopt_long()
  • Environment
  • Manipulating the Environment
  • Program Exit
  • Registering Exit Handlers
9. Building Libraries
  • Why Use Libraries?
  • Static Versus Shared
  • Static Library Benefits
  • Shared Library Benefits
  • Creating a Static Library
  • Using Static Libraries
  • Creating a Shared Library
  • Using Shared Libraries
  • Shared Library Management
  • Library Locations
  • ldconfig
10. Basic File Operations
  • Stream vs. System Calls
  • Opening/Closing Streams
  • Stream Input/Output Functions
  • Stream Status/Errors
  • Stream File Positioning
  • Stream Buffering
  • Temporary/Scratch Files
  • Opening/Closing File Descriptors
  • File Descriptor I/O
  • Repositioning File Descriptors
  • Stream/File Descriptor Conversions
  • cat using ANSI I/O
  • cat using POSIX I/O
11. Process Management
  • What a Process Is
  • Process Relationships
  • Create a Child Process
  • Doing Something Else
  • Related execve() Functions
  • Wait For a Child
  • More Precise Waiting
  • Changing Priority/Nice
  • Real Time Priority
12. Memory Operations
  • Allocating/Freeing Memory
  • Memory Alignment
  • Locked Memory
  • Memory Copy/Initialization
  • Memory Comparison/Search
13. Communicating with Pipes
  • Introduction to Pipes
  • Standard I/O: popen()/pclose()
  • Using popen()/pclose()
  • System Call: pipe()
  • Using pipe()
  • Named Pipes
  • Using Named Pipes
  • For Further Reading
14. Managing Signals
  • What Signals Are
  • Blocking/Checking Signals
  • Working with Signal Sets
  • Example of Blocking Signals
  • Handling Signals with sigaction()
  • sigaction() Example
  • Handling Signals with signal()
  • Sending Signals
  • Real-Time Signals
15. Interprocess Communication (IPC)
  • Interprocess Communication (IPC)
  • POSIX IPC Overview
  • POSIX Shared Memory
  • POSIX Semaphores
  • POSIX Message Queues
  • System V IPC Overview
  • System V IPC Shared Memory
  • System V IPC Semaphore Arrays
  • System V IPC Message Queues
16. Programming with Threads
  • Introducing Threaded Programming
  • Applications Suited to Threads
  • Building Threaded Programs
  • Creating Threads
  • Thread Identity
  • Synchronizing by Joining
  • Detaching Threads
  • Stopping Threads
  • Synchronizing with Mutexes
  • Using Mutexes
  • Read/Write Locks
  • Conditional Variables
  • Using Conditional Variables
  • A Conditional Variable Gotcha
  • For Further Reading
17. Advanced File Operations
  • Directory Operations
  • File System Operations
  • Multiplexed I/O with select()
  • Miscellaneous I/O Functions
  • Memory Mapped I/O
  • Using Memory Mapped I/O
  • File Locking
18. Basic Network Programming
  • Linux Networking Overview
  • Getting Started with socket()
  • Client Functions
  • Specifying IPv4 Addresses
  • Host Versus Network Byte Order
  • Example TCP/IP Client
  • Address Conversion Functions
  • Using getaddrinfo()
  • Server Functions
  • Example TCP/IP Server
  • Datagram Communication with UDP
19. Time Functions
  • When Does Time Begin?
  • Time Data Types
  • Determining Real Time
  • Converting time_t
  • Converting tm Structure
  • Process Time
  • Time arithmetic
  • Second Resolution Timers
  • Fine-Grained Timers
  • Real Time Clock (RTC)
20. Debugging
  • What Is My Program Doing?
  • Source Level Debugging
  • Invoking gdb
  • Getting Started with gdb
  • Examining and Changing Memory
  • Debuginfo Libraries
  • Using gdb with a Running Process
  • Using gdb to Autopsy a Crash
  • Debugging Libraries - ElectricFence
  • Debugging with valgrind
  • Profiling for Performance

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Note:

** These sections may be considered in part or in whole as optional. They contain background reference material, specialized topics, or advanced subjects. The instructor may choose to cover or not cover them depending on classroom experience and time constraints.