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GNU Linker
GNU
GNU
linker (or GNU
GNU
ld) is the GNU
GNU
Project's implementation of the Unix command ld. GNU
GNU
ld runs the linker, which creates an executable file (or a library) from object files created during compilation of a software project
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Software Developer
A software developer is a person concerned with facets of the software development process, including the research, design, programming, and testing of computer software. Other job titles which are often used with similar meanings are programmer, software analyst, and software engineer. According to developer Eric Sink, the differences between system design, software development, and programming are more apparent. Already in the current market place there can be found a segregation between programmers and developers, being that one who implements is not the same as the one who designs the class structure or hierarchy. Even more so that developers become software architects or systems architects, those who design the multi-leveled architecture or component interactions of a large software system.[1] In a large company, there may be employees whose sole responsibility consists of only one of the phases above
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GNU Debugger
The GNU
GNU
Debugger
Debugger
(GDB) is a portable debugger that runs on many Unix-like
Unix-like
systems and works for many programming languages, including Ada, C, C++, Objective-C, Free Pascal, Fortran, Go, Java[1] and partially others.[2]Contents1 History 2 Technical details2.1 Features 2.2 Remote debugging 2.3 Graphical user interface3 Examples of commands 4 An example session 5 See also 6 References 7 External links7.1 Documentation 7.2 TutorialsHistory[edit] GDB was first written by Richard Stallman
Richard Stallman
in 1986 as part of his GNU system, after his GNU
GNU
Emacs was "reasonably stable".[3] GDB is free software released under the GNU General Public License
GNU General Public License
(GPL)
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GNU Variants
GNU
GNU
variants (also called GNU
GNU
distributions or distros for short) is a term used by the Free Software Foundation
Free Software Foundation
and the GNU
GNU
Project to refer to operating systems based upon the GNU
GNU
operating system[1][2][3][4][5] (the Hurd kernel, the GNU
GNU
C library, system libraries and application software like GNU
GNU
Core Utilities, bash, GNOME, the Guix package manager etc.)
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GNU Hurd
GNU
GNU
Hurd is the multiserver microkernel written as part of GNU. It has been under development since 1990 by the GNU Project
GNU Project
of the Free Software Foundation, designed as a replacement for the Unix
Unix
kernel,[3] and released as free software under the GNU
GNU
General Public License. While the Linux kernel
Linux kernel
soon proved to be a more viable solution, development of GNU
GNU
Hurd continued, albeit at a slow pace.[4] GNU
GNU
Hurd consists of a set of protocols and server processes (or daemons, in Unix
Unix
terminology) that run on the GNU
GNU
Mach microkernel.[3] The Hurd aims to surpass the Unix
Unix
kernel in functionality, security, and stability, while remaining largely compatible with it
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Linux-libre
Linux-libre
Linux-libre
(/ˈlɪnəks ˈliːbrə/) is an operating system kernel and a GNU
GNU
package.[4] The GNU Project
GNU Project
attempts to keep Linux-libre
Linux-libre
in synchronization with upstream development of the Linux kernel
Linux kernel
while removing any software that does not include its source code, has its source code obfuscated, or is released under proprietary licenses. Software components with no available source code are called binary blobs and, as such, are mostly used for proprietary firmware images in the Linux
Linux
kernel
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GNU C Library
The GNU
GNU
C Library, commonly known as glibc, is the GNU
GNU
Project's implementation of the C standard library. Despite its name, it now also directly supports C++
C++
(and, indirectly, other programming languages). It was started in the early 1990s by the Free Software Foundation (FSF) for their GNU
GNU
operating system. Released under the GNU
GNU
Lesser General Public License[3], glibc is free software. The GNU
GNU
C Library project provides the core libraries for the GNU
GNU
system and GNU/ Linux
Linux
systems, as well as many other systems that use Linux
Linux
as the kernel. These libraries provide critical APIs including ISO C11, POSIX.1-2008, BSD, OS-specific APIs and more
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Bash (Unix Shell)
Bash is a Unix shell
Unix shell
and command language written by Brian Fox for the GNU
GNU
Project as a free software replacement for the Bourne shell.[7][8] First released in 1989,[9] it has been distributed widely as the default login shell for most Linux
Linux
distributions and Apple's macOS (formerly OS X). A version is also available for Windows
Windows
10.[10] Bash is a command processor that typically runs in a text window, where the user types commands that cause actions. Bash can also read and execute commands from a file, called a shell script. Like all Unix shells, it supports filename globbing (wildcard matching), piping, here documents, command substitution, variables, and control structures for condition-testing and iteration. The keywords, syntax and other basic features of the language are all copied from sh. Other features, e.g., history, are copied from csh and ksh
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GNU Core Utilities
The GNU
GNU
Core Utilities or coreutils is a package of GNU
GNU
software containing reimplementations for many of the basic tools, such as cat, ls, and rm, used on Unix-like
Unix-like
operating systems.Contents1 History 2 Capabilities 3 Alternatives 4 See also 5 References 6 External linksHistory[edit] In September 2002 the GNU
GNU
coreutils were created by merging the earlier packages textutils, shellutils, and fileutils, along with some other miscellaneous utilities.[2] In July 2007 the license of the GNU coreutils was updated from GPLv2 to GPLv3.[3] Capabilities[edit] The GNU
GNU
core utilities support long options as parameters to the commands, as well as (unless the POSIXLY_CORRECT environment variable is set) the relaxed convention allowing options even after the regular arguments
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GNU Find Utilities
The GNU
GNU
Find Utilities or findutils is a GNU package
GNU package
which offers basic file searching utilities to search the systems directories of GNU
GNU
and Unix
Unix
based computers
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GNU Build System
The GNU
GNU
Build System, also known as the Autotools, is a suite of programming tools designed to assist in making source code packages portable to many Unix-like
Unix-like
systems. It can be difficult to make a software program portable: the C compiler differs from system to system; certain library functions are missing on some systems; header files may have different names. One way to handle this is to write conditional code, with code blocks selected by means of preprocessor directives (#ifdef); but because of the wide variety of build environments this approach quickly becomes unmanageable. Autotools is designed to address this problem more manageably. Autotools is part of the GNU toolchain and is widely used in many free software and open source packages
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GNU Compiler Collection
The GNU
GNU
Compiler
Compiler
Collection (GCC) is a compiler system produced by the GNU Project
GNU Project
supporting various programming languages. GCC is a key component of the GNU
GNU
toolchain and the standard compiler for most Unix-like
Unix-like
operating systems. The Free Software Foundation
Free Software Foundation
(FSF) distributes GCC under the GNU
GNU
General Public License ( GNU
GNU
GPL). GCC has played an important role in the growth of free software, as both a tool and an example. Originally named the GNU
GNU
C Compiler, when it only handled the C programming language, GCC 1.0 was released in 1987.[1] It was extended to compile C++
C++
in December of that year
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GNU Binutils
The GNU
GNU
Binary Utilities, or binutils, are a set of programming tools for creating and managing binary programs, object files, libraries, profile data, and assembly source code.Contents1 Tools 2 Commands 3 elfutils 4 See also 5 References 6 External linksTools[edit] They were originally written by programmers at Cygnus Solutions. The GNU
GNU
binutils are typically used in conjunction with compilers such as the GNU
GNU
Compiler
Compiler
Collection (gcc), build tools like make, and the GNU Debugger
GNU Debugger
(gdb). Through the use of the Binary File
File
Descriptor library (libbfd), most tools support the various object file formats supported by libbfd. H.J
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GNU GRUB
GNU
GNU
GRUB (short for GNU
GNU
GRand Unified Bootloader) is a boot loader package from the GNU
GNU
Project. GRUB is the reference implementation of the Free Software Foundation's Multiboot Specification, which provides a user the choice to boot one of multiple operating systems installed on a computer or select a specific kernel configuration available on a particular operating system's partitions. GNU
GNU
GRUB was developed from a package called the Grand Unified Bootloader
Bootloader
(a play on Grand Unified Theory[5]). It is predominantly used for Unix-like
Unix-like
systems
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GNU Free Documentation License
The GNU
GNU
Free Documentation License ( GNU
GNU
FDL or simply GFDL) is a copyleft license for free documentation, designed by the Free Software Foundation (FSF) for the GNU
GNU
Project. It is similar to the GNU
GNU
General Public License, giving readers the rights to copy, redistribute, and modify (only when without "invariant sections" restrictions) a work and requires all copies and derivatives to be available under the same license. Copies may also be sold commercially, but, if produced in larger quantities (greater than 100), the original document or source code must be made available to the work's recipient. The GFDL was designed for manuals, textbooks, other reference and instructional materials, and documentation which often accompanies GNU software. However, it can be used for any text-based work, regardless of subject matter
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GNOME
GNOME
GNOME
(pronounced /ɡnoʊm/[6] or /ˈnoʊm/[7]) is a desktop environment composed of free and open-source software that runs on Linux
Linux
and most BSD derivatives.[8] GNOME
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