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Interrupt Handling Schemes in Operating Systems
— —
Pedro Mejia-Alvarez Luis Eduardo Leyva-del-Foyo
Interrupt Handling Schemes in Operating Systems by Pedro Mejia-Alvarez at Abbey's Bookshop,

Interrupt Handling Schemes in Operating Systems

Pedro Mejia-Alvarez Luis Eduardo Leyva-del-Foyo Arnaldo Diaz-Ramirez


9783319944920

Springer International Publishing AG


Operating systems;
Computer architecture & logic design


Paperback

54 pages

$169.95  $152.95
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In this book, the interrupt handling models used by several operating systems are introduced and compared.

We begin with an analysis of the classical interrupt management model used by Unix, followed by the schemes used by modern networked environments.

We highlight the key challenges of each of these models and how these have been solved by modern operating systems and the research community. Then we analyze the architectures used for general purpose and embedded real-time operating systems.

By:   Pedro Mejia-Alvarez, Luis Eduardo Leyva-del-Foyo, Arnaldo Diaz-Ramirez
Imprint:   Springer International Publishing AG
Country of Publication:   Switzerland
Edition:   1st ed. 2018
Dimensions:   Height: 235mm,  Width: 155mm, 
Weight:   120g
ISBN:   9783319944920
ISBN 10:   3319944924
Series:   SpringerBriefs in Computer Science
Pages:   54
Publication Date:   August 2018
Audience:   Professional and scholarly ,  Undergraduate
Format:   Paperback
Publisher's Status:   Active

1. Interrupt Mechanism 1.1.Introduction 1.2.Overview of the Hardware and Software Interrupts 1.3. Hardware of Interrupts in PC Compatible Systems 1.4. Interrupt Acknowledge Cycle 1.5. Interrupt Control Levels 1.6. Interrupt Handling Software 1.5.1. Interrupt Service Routine 1.5.2. Interrupt Handling Initialization 1.5.3. Restoring of the Interrupt Handling System 1.7.Interrupt Management Model used by Traditional Operating Systems 1.7.1. Priority Scheme 1.7.2. Mutual Exclusion Synchronization between Asynchronous Activities 2. Interrupt Handling in Classic Operating Systems 2.1.Introduction 2.2.UNIX Operating System 2.2.1. Non-Premptable Unix Kernel 2.2.2. Conditional Synchronization inside the Kernel 2.2.3. Mutual Exclusion Synchronization between Top and Bottom Halves 2.3.Networked Operating System 2.3.1. Interrupt Handling in Windows NT 2.3.2. Interrupt Handling in Linux 3. Handling of Interrupts as Threads 3.1.Introduction 3.2.Interrupts as IPC (Microkernel Architecture) 3.3.Interrupt Handling at User Level 3.4.Model of Interrupts as Kernel Threads in Solaris 2.0 3.5.Interrupts Handled as Threads in Real Time Linux 4. Treatment of Interrupts in Embedded and Real Time Systems 4.1.Introduction 4.2.Scheduling the Event Treatment 4.3.Schedulable and Non-Schedulable Entities 4.4.Mutual Interference in Traditional Models in Real-Time Systems 4.4.1. Priority Interference 4.4.2. Interrupt Latency Interference 4.4.3. Mutual Exclusion Interference 4.4.4. Sequencing Interference 4.5.Other Issues in Interrupt Handling 4.5.1. Interrupt Elimination 4.5.2. Incorporation of the Interrupt Cost in the feasibility Analysis 4.5.3. Interrupt Handling Overload 5. Interrupt Handling Architectures 5.1.Introduction 5.2.Unified Interrupt Architecture 5.3.Segmented Manager Architecture 5.4.Thread-Level Interrupts Handling in Real-Time Systems 5.5.Integrated Mechanisms for Tasks and Interrupt Handling References

Pedro Mejia-Alvarez received the BS degree in computer systems engineering from ITESM, Queretaro, Mexico, in 1985 and the PhD degree in informatics from the Universidad Politecnica de Madrid, Spain, in 1995. He has been a Professor in the Department of Computer Science at CINVESTAV-IPN Mexico since 1997. In 1999, he held a research faculty position in the Department of Computer Science at the University of Pittsburgh and, in 2000, a visiting assistant professor position in the Department of Information Sciences and Telecommunications at the University of Pittsburgh. His main research interests are real-time systems scheduling, low-power computing, adaptive fault tolerance, and software engineering. He is member of the IEEE Computer Society. Luis Eduardo Leyva receive the BS degree in Automatic Control Engineering from Instituto Superior Politecnico Julio Antonio Mella , Universidad de Oriente, Santiago de Cuba (1989). The Msc. in Computer Science, from Centro de Investigacion en Computacion, Instituto Politecnico Nacional, Mexico,(2000), and PhD in Electrical Engineering from CINVESTAV-IPN, Mexico (2007). He has been a Professor in the Department of Computer Science at Universidad Autonoma Metropolitana, Unidad Cuajimalpa, since 2008. His research interests are Real-Time and Embedded Systems, Distributed Systems and Software Engineering. Arnoldo Diaz-Ramirez is a research professor in the department of Computer Systems at Tecnologico Nacional de Mexico/Instituto Tecnologico de Mexicali. He received the BS degree in computer sciences from Cetys University, Mexicali, Mexico, and the Masters degree in computer sciences from the same university. He received the PhD degree in computer sciences from Universitat Politecnica de Valencia, Spain, in 2006. His research interests include real-time systems, Internet of Things, wireless sensor networks, and ubiquiotous computing. He is member of the IEEE Computer Society.

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