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Mastering Embedded Linux Programming Paperback – Import, 29 Dec 2015
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About the Author
Chris Simmonds is a software consultant and trainer who lives in southern England. He has been using Linux in embedded systems since the late 1990s, during which he has worked on many interesting projects, including a stereoscopic camera, intelligent weighing scales, various set-top boxes and home routers, and even a large walking robot. He is a frequent presenter at open source and embedded conferences, including the Embedded Linux Conference, Embedded World, and the Android Builders' Summit. He has been conducting training courses and workshops in embedded Linux since 2002 and in embedded Android since 2010. He has delivered hundreds of sessions to many well-known companies. You can see some of his work on the "Inner Penguin" blog at www.2net.co.uk.
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1. This book uses both the QEMU emulator and the Beagle Bone Black hardware; Doug uses an ARM9 development board from FriendlyARM.
2. This book uses UBUNTU 14.04 (I'm using UBUNTU 16.02); Doug uses Fedora 17 (at last I checked).
3. This book is developed in a step-by-step approach with excellent instructions; Doug has a manual that comes with the E.L.L.K that does the job well along with his book (book is not included in the E.L.L.K.)
3. This book covers, IMHO, more current and more in-depth information (Yocto project to some degree and the device trees); at last I checked, Doug does not cover these two topics.
So, I chose to have both Doug Abbot's E.L.L.K (I have two of them) along with his book and Chris's Simmonds book. I have found both are critical to my learning curve on Embedded Linux from an experience Linux user's point of view as well as a Amateur Radio Enthusiast developing hardware. I highly recommend this book. Not that if you are new to Linux, this book would be very difficult to come up to speed on Linux and may not be appropriate. However, if you do manage to work your way through the book, as a inexperienced Linux user, by the end of the book you will be an expert in my opinion.
Finally, the downloadable code is worthless as there is hardly anything in it (would would think the modified files, bash scripts, and other such resources would have been in it).
At this point I am not sure I would recommend this book as I am disappointed.