|How to study debugger internals ? email@example.com (Ripunjay Tripathi) (2010-03-13)|
|Re: How to study debugger internals ? firstname.lastname@example.org (Giridhar S) (2010-03-13)|
|Re: How to study debugger internals ? email@example.com (ioan) (2010-03-14)|
|Re: How to study debugger internals ? firstname.lastname@example.org (Ian Rogers) (2010-03-14)|
|Re: How to study debugger internals ? email@example.com (Jeremy Bennett) (2010-03-15)|
|From:||Giridhar S <firstname.lastname@example.org>|
|Date:||Sat, 13 Mar 2010 16:26:20 -0800|
|Posted-Date:||15 Mar 2010 01:06:24 EDT|
You can start off by looking at the man page for the ptrace system
call, which is present on most UNIX flavors.
Debugger implementations such as gdb use the ptrace system call to
control the execution of the process being debugged (breakpoints,
single-stepping, etc) and the debug info (if any) generated by the
compiler to provide support for symbolic debugging.
On Sat, Mar 13, 2010 at 7:16 AM, Ripunjay Tripathi
> Want to study debuggers internals. Though I understand that they are
> very much platform dependent, knowledge of internals for gdb and dbx
> (for Intel/ARM) I believe should give me good understanding.
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