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I didn't bother looking for a Linux programming editor/environment to put on this book's CD-ROM, because if you have Linux you've already got one-or several In fact, if you've been using Linux as a programmer for more than half an hour, you've probably already glommed onto an editor and would be unwilling to switch to anything I would likely be able to hand you Although there are dozens or (perhaps) hundreds of text editors available for Unix, most Unix people use one of either vi or EMACS And in the Linux world, as best I can tell, EMACS is the editor of choice EMACS is way more than just an editor It's much closer to the integrated text-mode environments used in the last days of DOS for such products as Borland C++ and Borland Pascal It understands C syntax, C++ syntax, and assembly syntax-though, alas, not the assembly syntax we'll be using (More on this sad little disconnect later) EMACS can build an executable from inside the editor and do an awful lot of other things I've never had occasion to fool with Whole books have been written on EMACS (O'Reilly has one) and it would be worthwhile to grab such a book and digest it If you intend to stick with Linux and do any significant programming for it, EMACS is indispensable Learn as much of it as you can
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I'm a notorious Pascal bigot, and it pains me to say this, but Linux (as a genuine implementation of Unix) is inescapably a C world Most of Linux is written in C, and what little isn't in C is in assembly Virtually all the programming examples you'll see for Linux that don't involve interpreted languages such as Perl or Tcl will be in C Most significantly (as I explain in greater detail later), the runtime library your assembly programs will use to communicate with the operating system is written in C and requires that you use the C protocols for function calling, rather than the more sensible Pascal ones So, before you attempt your first assembly program, buy a book and get down and hack some C You don't need to do a lot of it, but make sure you understand all the basic C concepts, especially as they apply to function calls I'll try to fill in the lower-level gaps in this book, but I can't teach the language itself nor all the baggage that comes with it You may find it distasteful (as I did and do) or you may love it, but what you must understand is that you can't escape it, even if your main interest in Linux is assembly language There are some excellent Pascal implementations for Linux, most of them free, so if you don't stick with assembly you have some alternatives to C My choice is FreePascal 32 Go to the following Web site for more details and for the software itself: http://gdtuwienacat/languages/pascal/fpc/www/
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Another (minor) reason that I chose NASM as the focus assembler for this book is that a very good implementation-still free-exists for Linux I've included NASM for Linux, version 098, on the CD-ROM for this book That's the version with which I wrote all the code examples published here However, there's no saying how long this book will remain in use, and if it's for more than a year or so (and the first edition lasted over seven years), you might check the NASM Web site to see if a newer release is available at wwwweb-sitescouk/nasm/ This is its home page in early 2000 If it moves in subsequent years, you may have to hunt with a Web search engine My hunch is that it will always exist somewhere Free software never dies, though it sometimes gets a little dusty You can download NASM in either source code form or in assembled binary form, as an RPM (Red Hat Package Manager) archive Installing the RPM file might seem to be easier, but there's a catch: You must choose one of two different RPM archives, depending on whether you're using libc5 or libc6 If you know your Linux system well, you probably know which version of the C library it uses; on the other hand, if you're relatively new to Linux, you might not That's why I have not included the RPM version on the CD-ROM but NASM's full source code in C, which you rebuild in the process of installing it
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