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eBook Managing Projects with Make ePub

eBook Managing Projects with Make ePub

  • ISBN: 0937175188
  • Category: Software
  • Subcategory: Computers
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Longman Higher Education; 2nd edition
  • Pages: 83
  • ePub book: 1136 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1687 kb
  • Other: docx mobi rtf lrf
  • Rating: 4.5
  • Votes: 971

Description

You can find original of the book at O'Reilly web site.

You can find original of the book at O'Reilly web site. It is also possible to download the original using progect Makefile: just execute the following command (requires wget and ~. M of free space): make download-origin. At the moment the build is possible only on UNIX systems. To build the book you need to have latex and mpost.

Managing Projects with G. .has been added to your Cart.

GNU make contains powerful extensions that are explored in this book.

The premise behind make is simple: after you change source files and want to rebuild your program or other output files, make checks timestamps to see what has changed and rebuilds just what you need, without wasting time rebuilding other files. GNU make contains powerful extensions that are explored in this book. It is also popular because it is free software and provides a version for almost every platform, including a version for Microsoft Windows as part of the free Cygwin project.

FREE shipping on qualifying offers. make is one of UNIX's greatest contributions to software development, and this book is the clearest description of make ever written. Even the smallest software project typically involves a number of files that depend upon each other in various ways. If you modify one or more source files.

Managing Projects with GNU Make. Other resources from O’Reilly. Read the books on your Bookshelf from cover to cover or sim-ply flip to the page you need. Managing Projects with GNU Make. Beijing, Cambridge, Farnham, Köln, Sebastopol, Tokyo. Printed in the United States of America.

Managing projects with Make. Books for People with Print Disabilities. Internet Archive Books. Uploaded by Lotu Tii on May 16, 2012.

Chapter 6. Managing Large Projects What do you call a large project? For our purposes, it is one that requires a.

Why Project Risk Management? Managing Project Constraints and Documenting Risks. Kanban Made Simple: Demystifying and Applying Toyotas Legendary Manufacturing Process. Quantifying and Analyzing Project Risk. Monitoring and Controlling Risky Projects. Introduction to Kanban.

Though it doesn't address autoconf which is possibly the most popular user of make, the book packs enough examples and thorough explanations to be worth its weight. ptaff, December 26, 2012.

Managing Projects offers a hands-on resource for building practical .

The book is filled with targeted processes, tools, techniques, and influencing skills that address the more difficult people side of project management. Praise for Managing Projects No one knows more about project management than Lou Russell. Her easy coaching style paired with specific methods makes this book a real winner.

Comments

Grotilar Grotilar
I found managing projects with make to be below the usual very high quality of O'Reilly books. That is to say if it was by some other publisher I would be pleased with it, but O'Reilly has so consistently produced very high quality technical books that I was disappointed by the lack of depth.
I still feel reasonably safe in recommending it as a good book to learn how to use make, but that's all it is. It would be nice to include more information about how use it for applications beyond simply compiling c, assembly, and lib's into applications.
Zadora Zadora
It's good, but I've used Make for so long that it really didn't need to be.
Bludworm Bludworm
This has been a good reference book when writing make files etc. It is small and easy to navigate.
Sti Sti
This is about "managing projects", it's about building projects, and it could have been a pamphlet. Plus the ideas about how to test whether a version of make has particular capabilities is in an appendix instead of with the material where it would have fit easily. Plus, it's not in the best order for a beginner to learn. Nevertheless, it's a better introduction than any other I've found.
Gagas Gagas
I recently had to work on our project's make file. The first look at it made me nervous. Fortunately I found this book. This book is a great introduction to unix' power tool 'make'. The authors clearly had enough experience to tell us what,how and whys. The first chapter generates excitement to continue on to the next ones. Chapters two and three must be read with lots of patience. Remember, 'make' is a complex tool used for complex projects. Its not an easy go.Troubleshooting section listed some common problems, which, by the way, are really helpful. The project management is good too. The only complaint I have with this book is it is a little pricey.For thirty bucks, I expect more bang. The authors could have updated the book with new breed of make tools like Apache's 'ant'. An example of building a project could have really helped. The man pages listed for 'make' on my unix system didnt take me far enough to grasp this tool. I highly recommend it to beginners.
Mr.Savik Mr.Savik
The author does an excellent job of covering a complex subject. However, from the view of a fairly new unix user assigned to manage a complex project, the book did not introduce and explain the subject in as clear a manner as needed. It is a book that must be read more than once in order for all of the pieces to come together. The use of object libraries was treated on only a couple of pages but not to the depth needed for this user to produce make files that will efficiently compile and link the source files and libraries used in his project.

David Hamill
Xal Xal
Before reading this book, I had already had some experience with 'make' utilities through my experiences with the OpenVMS Module Management System (MMS) facility (Compaq's version of make). At our site, We use MMS and Make not only for product compilation, but also for product versioning and installation as well. Although this book contains more material then the UNIX man pages, this small book (<125 pages) really didn't expand my knowledge of make (I found the OpenVMS MMS user documentation more enlightening, although still lacking). This book tries to be all things to all people, and ends up being a few things to some. For the next edition, the authors should consider expanding the content to include more real-world examples, shortcuts and tricks. The book should also place more emphasis on using the 'makedepend' utility as well as maintaining products with multiple versioned subsystems.
This book is a good book to have handy, for people like me who sometimes struggle with makefiles.

It is short, easy to read, and packed with information that will save you time.