Yes and No.
Unix and Linux Kernel code is written such that it is not dependent on external libraries. Thus, it can run without an OS - it is, in effect, the OS. The same goes for any OS Kernel. It has enough code to load device drivers and execute some form of initialization program.
The Linux kernel is executed by a bootloader, which is generally written in assembly or very low-level c, and must be told the location of the kernel, or the location of a 2nd-stage bootloader which is smart enough to "find" the kernel. An example of the former type is LILO, an example of the latter type is GRUB.
Beyond this, higher-level C programs must execute within the scope of a running kernel, which provides such functions as I/O access, Network access, etc. If you "kill" the kernel, then no applications are able to continue running, although kernels do have debug modes, which are mini-kernels that provide enough functionality to trace back the cause of a problem.
Students understand the source code for the operating system and how Linux works without complications.
You cannot generate machine code from assembly language without running a program (an assembler). Therefore the machine that generates the machine code must be operational and must be running an assembler program that is appropriate to the target platform. The machine code output from the assembler can then be loaded onto the target platform and executed.
emerge is a Gentoo-specific command that downloads the source code to a program and compiles it.
The source code for the Linux kernel is hosted at kernel.org.
Its like testing a car without running it. Testing the code without actually running it. Code reviews by peers, checklist are popular techniques.
yes a C program can work without a main() function. Though its not the normal C code that you would be writing on ur gcc or turbo C compiler. for example Linux Source code ... does not have a main() function : for details u can visit: http://samarthonweb.blogspot.com/2009/08/c-programe-with-no-main-function.html
There are a number of Linux operating systems available, though no specific numbers. As it is an open source program, anyone can play with and modify the code to create a new operating system based off of Linux.
how to program my tv with the RCA D 770 - universal remote control which has no code search button
Process is the program in the running state and program is a set of code un-executed, saved in a file. 1 program can produce 1 or many processes
...the END statement. Example code... END
Most screensavers on Linux are modules run by Xscreensaver: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/XScreenSaver I don't know exactly how to convert a program to a module, check the Xscreensaver documentation.
There are several SQL servers available for Linux. You can get the source code for MySQL and PostgreSQL from their respective websites.
Compiling means checking for the errors in the source code, if there exists any. And executing means running the compiled program that is error free, i.e, without a single error!!!
Your question isn't exactly clear on whether you are trying to run a program on Linux or Windows, using one to control the other from a distance. If you are trying to control a Linux server from Windows, you can use a program called PuTTY to log into it remotely. If you are using Linux, a few Remote Desktop Protocol programs to control Windows are available.
if it is n already compiled binary program: ./program-name if it is a code, gcc program-code.c -o program-name if gcc is not installed, on debian: search for a deb package and install it, or, apt-get install gcc on redhat: search for an rpm package and install it.
Yes you can write a C program without using turbo C IDE. All you need is a text editor like notepad where you can write your codes and after writting them save the file with .c extension. But for compilling and running the code you will be needing turbo C IDE.
C++ source code cannot be run, it must be compiled and linked to produce an executable. Linux has many compilers available, with gcc being one of the most popular.
Generally, the first step in learning to program is to understand the process of editing code, compiling the software and running the subsequent program.
You don't. The compiler is used to compile programs, not edit them. Most source code can be edited using a standard text editor.
Linux is programmed in C, with architecture-specific code written in assembly for that platform.
No single person or entity owns Linux. Code is contributed by people and companies from around the world, with each of them holding some copyright to the code.
A compiled program would execute faster than an interpreter running the same code step by step.
Answer:Protocols are the set of rules that you need to adhere to while running any program or writing any code.
This is a question without a simple answer. If by "Linux", you mean the Linux kernel, then yes. The source code is available free of cost, and you are free to modify it with only a few restrictions. If you meant "a Linux distro", then maybe. Most Linux distros, such as Ubuntu, Fedora, Debian, and Slackware are available free of charge as well, and with similar rights to modify and redistribute. However, a few Linux distros, such as Red Hat Enterprise Linux or Xandros use a lot of proprietary software, and are not made available free of charge.