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This last is worth explaining, because it is less obvious than most of the editing commands There is currently no EMACS menu item that opens a shell in a window (There should be!) To open a shell, the command is "Esc x shell" You press the Esc key followed by the lowercase x key (don't press both at once!) and, in its command line at the bottom of its window, EMACS will display the unhelpful string "Mx" This is its way of expressing the sequence Esc x on a PC (The M stands for "Meta," which was the name of a control key on some ancient and mercifully forgotten minicomputer dumb terminal) On other computers or terminals that may lack an Esc key, there may be other ways of initiating the command EMACS was written to be portable After the string "M-x" you must type "shell" and then press Enter EMACS will open a new buffer in a window and will begin piping shell output from the default shell into that window At the top of the window will be your familiar shell prompt, waiting for you to type shell commands just as you did before you invoked EMACS You can invoke the executables you build with make by naming them (usually prepended by "/") just as you would from the shell Note that you can exit the shell by typing "exit," but the window and buffer that EMACS opened for the shell will not go away by themselves You have to kill the buffer as a separate operation, using the Files | Kill Current Buffer menu item I mentioned it earlier, but keep in mind that you can launch the GNU Debugger by selecting the EMACS menu item Tools | Debugger
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13: Coding for Linux Applying What You've Learned to a True Protected Mode Operating System
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Ican see the "fan" mail now: "How can you claim your book is about Linux assembly language when you don't present any Linux code until the very last chapter " (I get notes like this every time the book I wrote isn't exactly the book that a reader has hoped to find) The answer here, of course, is that this book isn't about Linux assembly language It's about assembly language for Intel's x86 family of processors Most people still start fooling around with x86 assembly under DOS, so that's where I started Many who started with assembly under DOS would like to move on to something more powerful and more pertinent to real computing today, and more and more people see that destination as Linux So, whereas I began this book against a DOS backdrop, I'm finishing it against a Linux backdrop The book, however, is about neither DOS nor Linux Nearly everything that I've taught you so far applies to Linux as truly as DOS: addressing modes, machine instructions, and one- and two-level data tables, to name just a few In truth, some things don't apply: real mode segmented model and DOS calls, primarily The rest is as good under Linux as it is under DOS That being the case, you now have most of what you need to write assembly language programs for x86 processors under Linux This chapter fills in the essentials of how Linux work differs from DOS work at the code level If in fact there is a third edition of this book someday (and I hope there will be), I am considering rewriting it almost completely so that DOS at last vanishes into the mists of history, and we begin with Linux and stay with Linux throughout You may be surprised at how little of what I've taught you will have to change Stay tuned
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