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Research Unix

definition unix en francais, research papers on unix
Research Unix is a term used to refer to versions of the Unix operating system for DEC PDP-7, PDP-11, VAX and Interdata 7/32 and 8/32 computers, developed in the Bell Labs Computing Science Research Center frequently referred to as Department 1127

Contents

  • 1 History
  • 2 Versions
  • 3 See also
  • 4 References
  • 5 External links

Historyedit

Version 7 Unix for the PDP-11, running in SIMH

The term Research Unix first appeared in the Bell System Technical Journal Vol 57, No 6, Pt 2 Jul/Aug 1978 to distinguish it from other versions internal to Bell Labs such as PWB/UNIX and MERT whose code-base had diverged from the primary CSRC version However, that term was little-used until Version 8 Unix, but has been retroactively applied to earlier versions as well Prior to V8, the operating system was most commonly called simply UNIX in caps or the UNIX Time-Sharing System

AT&T licensed Version 5 to educational institutions, and Version 6 also to commercial sites Schools paid $200 and others $20,000, discouraging most commercial use, but Version 6 was the most widely used version into the 1980s Research Unix versions are often referred to by the edition of the manual that describes them,1 because early versions and the last few were never officially released outside of Bell Labs, and grew organically So, the first Research Unix would be the First Edition, and the last the Tenth Edition Another common way of referring to them is Version x or Vx Unix, where x is the manual edition All modern editions of Unix—excepting Unix-like implementations such as Coherent, Minix, and Linux—derive from the 7th Edition

Starting with the 8th Edition, versions of Research Unix had a close relationship to BSD This began by using 41cBSD as the basis for the 8th Edition In a Usenet post from 2000, Dennis Ritchie described these later versions of Research Unix as being closer to BSD than they were to UNIX System V,2 which also included some BSD code:1

Research Unix 8th Edition started from I think BSD 41c, but with enormous amounts scooped out and replaced by our own stuff This continued with 9th and 10th The ordinary user command-set was, I guess, a bit more BSD-flavored than SysVish, but it was pretty eclectic

Versionsedit

Manual Edition Release date Description
1st Edition Nov 3, 1971 First edition of the Unix manual, based on the version that ran on the PDP-11 at the time Includes the Thompson shell, mail, cp, and su The operating system was two years old,3 having been ported from the PDP-7 to the PDP-11/20 in 1970
2nd Edition Jun 12, 1972 Total number of installations at the time was 10, "with more expected", according to the preface of the manual4:ii Includes echo and the first C compiler3
3rd Edition Feb 1973 Introduced the C programming language, pipes, crypt, and yacc Commands are split between /bin and /usr/bin, requiring a search path3 /usr was the mountpoint for a second hard disk Total number of installations was 16
4th Edition Nov 1973 First version written in C Also introduced groups, grep, and printf3 Number of installations was listed as "above 20" The manual was formatted with troff for the first time Version described in Thompson and Ritchie's CACM paper,5 the first public exposition of the operating system3
5th Edition Jun 1974 Widely licensed to educational institutions1 Introduced find, dd,3 and the sticky bit Targeted the PDP-11/40 and other 11 models with 18 bit addresses Installations "above 50"
6th Edition May 1975 Includes ratfor and bc3 First version to be also licensed to commercial users,1 and to be ported to non-PDP hardware May 1977 saw the release of MINI-UNIX, a "cut down" v6 for the low-end PDP-11/10
7th Edition Jan 1979 Includes the Bourne shell, cpio, sed, ioctl, awk, f77, spell, stdio and pcc replacing the Dennis Ritchie's C compiler3 The ancestor of all modern UNIX systems and the last release of Research Unix to see widespread external distributions Merged most of the utilities of PWB/UNIX with an extensively modified kernel with almost 80% more lines of code than V6 In February, a port called 32V was made to DEC's VAX hardware; 32V was the basis for 4BSD
8th Edition Feb 1985citation needed A modified 41cBSD for the VAX, with a System V shell and sockets replaced by Streams Used internally, and only licensed for educational use6 The Blit graphics terminal became the primary user interface3 Added a network filesystem that allowed accessing remote computers' files as /n/hostname/path, and a regular expression library that introduced an API later mimicked by Henry Spencer's reimplementation7 First version with no assembly in the documentation3
9th Edition Sep 1986 Incorporated code from 43BSD; used internally Featured a generalized version of the Streams IPC mechanism introduced in V8 The mount system call was extended to connect a stream to a file, the other end of which could be connected to a user-level program This mechanism was used to implement network connection code in userspace8 Other innovations include make and Sam3 According to Dennis Ritchie, V9 and V10 were "conceptual": manuals existed, but no OS distributions "in complete and coherent form"6
10th Edition Oct 1989 Last Research Unix Although the manual was published outside of AT&T by Saunders College Publishing,9 there was no full distribution of the system itself6 Novelties included graphics typesetting tools designed to work with troff, a C interpreter, animation programs, and several tools later found in Plan 9: the Mk build tool and the rc shell V10 was also the basis for Doug McIlroy and James A Reeds' multilevel-secure operating system IX10

Version 3, Version 4 and Version 5 should not be confused with the UNIX 30, UNIX 40 and UNIX 50 releases by the AT&T UNIX Support Group After Version 10, Unix development at Bell Labs was stopped in favor of a successor system, Plan 9 from Bell Labs, that shared part of its userland with V10

See alsoedit

  • Ancient UNIX Systems
  • History of Unix
  • Lions' Commentary on UNIX 6th Edition, with Source Code
  • Inferno - Another operating system from the same team

Referencesedit

  1. ^ a b c d Fiedler, Ryan October 1983 "The Unix Tutorial / Part 3: Unix in the Microcomputer Marketplace" BYTE p 132 Retrieved 30 January 2015 
  2. ^ Dennis Ritchie 26 October 2000 "altfolklorecomputers: BSD Dennis Ritchie" Retrieved 3 July 2014 
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k McIlroy, M D 1987 A Research Unix reader: annotated excerpts from the Programmer's Manual, 1971–1986 PDF Technical report CSTR Bell Labs 139 
  4. ^ Thompson, Ken; Ritchie, Dennis M June 12, 1972 UNIX Programmer's Manual, Second Edition PDF Bell Telephone Laboratories 
  5. ^ Ritchie, D M; Thompson, K 1974 "The UNIX Time-Sharing System" CACM 17 7: 365–375 
  6. ^ a b c Dennis Ritchie 27 June 2003 "TUHS Re: V7 UNIX on VAX 11/750" Retrieved 9 April 2014 
  7. ^ Henry Spencer 1986-01-19 "regexp3" Newsgroup: modsources Usenet: [email protected] Retrieved 9 January 2013 
  8. ^ David L Presotto; Dennis M Ritchie 1990 "Interprocess Communication in the Ninth Edition Unix System" Software—Practice and Experience 19 
  9. ^ "Unix Tenth Edition Manual" Bell Labs Retrieved 25 December 2013 
  10. ^ "The IX Multilevel-Secure UNIX System" 

External linksedit

  • UNIX Evolution PostScript by Ian F Darwin and Geoffrey Collyer
  • Unix heritage - More links and source code for some Research Unix versions
  • The Evolution of the Unix Time-sharing System by Dennis M Ritchie
  • The Restoration of Early UNIX Artifacts by Warren Toomey, School of IT, Bond University
  • Full Manual Pages documentation for Research Unix 8th Edition
  • List of new features in Research Unix 9th Edition

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