- Tapa blanda: 752 páginas
- Editor: Microsoft Press; Edición: 6 (8 de abril de 2012)
- Colección: Developer Reference (Paperback)
- Idioma: Inglés
- ISBN-10: 0735648735
- ISBN-13: 978-0735648739
- Valoración media de los clientes: Sé el primero en opinar sobre este producto
- Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº104.987 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros (Ver el Top 100 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros)
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Windows Internals, Part 1: Covering Windows Server 2008 R2 and Windows 7 (Developer Reference (Paperback)) (Inglés) Tapa blanda – 8 abr 2012
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Reseña del editor
Delve inside Windows architecture and internals—and see how core components work behind the scenes. Led by three renowned internals experts, this classic guide is fully updated for Windows 7 and Windows Server 2008 R2—and now presents its coverage in two volumes.
As always, you get critical insider perspectives on how Windows operates. And through hands-on experiments, you’ll experience its internal behavior firsthand—knowledge you can apply to improve application design, debugging, system performance, and support.
In Part 1, you will:
- Understand how core system and management mechanisms work—including the object manager, synchronization, Wow64, Hyper-V, and the registry
- Examine the data structures and activities behind processes, threads, and jobs
- Go inside the Windows security model to see how it manages access, auditing, and authorization
- Explore the Windows networking stack from top to bottom—including APIs, BranchCache, protocol and NDIS drivers, and layered services
- Dig into internals hands-on using the kernel debugger, performance monitor, and other tools
Biografía del autor
Mark Russinovich is a Technical Fellow in the Windows Azure™ group at Microsoft. He is coauthor of Windows SysInternals Administrator’s Reference, co-creator of the Sysinternals tools available from Microsoft TechNet, and coauthor of the Windows Internals book series.
David A. Solomon is coauthor of the Windows Internals book series and has taught his Windows internals class to thousands of developers and IT professionals worldwide, including Microsoft staff. He is a regular speaker at Microsoft conferences, including TechNet and PDC.
Alex Ionescu is a chief software architect and consultant expert in low-level system software, kernel development, security training, and reverse engineering. He teaches Windows internals course with David Solomon, and is active in the security research community.
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A main feature of the book is examples. The author does a very nice job of providing examples so you can see how the architecture blocks function and relate to each other. I have only read about 100 pages so far but am glad that I bought the book.
I'm not certain that I am the target audience for this book. I think it's more for programmers who require an intimate knowledge of the Windows OS for their work. I am not a programmer, but I do work in IT.
So, maybe this is light reading if you already know the difference between a spinlock and pointer. I am no stranger to difficult technical reading (I have a BS, CCNP and MCSA), but this book was like the mental equivalent of hiking up a freaking mountain. Rugged.
That said, I recommend it. I was frustrated because after years of working in IT and earning several Microsoft certifications, I still ran into whole sections of the OS that I'd never heard of before and had no idea what they did (What the hell is DCOM?).
I'm not aware of any other books that go into this level of detail regarding the Windows OS. I'm glad I read it and I'm working my way through the second book now.