|Garbage Collection and Interactive Languages email@example.com (1992-08-04)|
|Re: Garbage Collection firstname.lastname@example.org (1992-08-09)|
|Shared memory design, was garbage collection email@example.com (1992-08-11)|
|Re: Shared memory design, was garbage collection firstname.lastname@example.org (1992-08-12)|
|From:||email@example.com (Andrew Mullhaupt)|
|Organization:||Renaissance Technologies Corp., Setauket, NY.|
|Date:||Tue, 11 Aug 1992 13:33:26 GMT|
|Keywords:||storage, translator, design|
firstname.lastname@example.org (Jonathan Eifrig) writes:
>(2) The UNIX process model is a good one, and should be preserved. In
>particular, this means that (a) processes shouldn't be able to crash each
>other or (b) view each other's data.
No. There are a lot of ways processes can view "each other's" data. One of
them, which is to map a common file, is very useful. I insist that
processes _should_ be able to do this, mainly by not buying versions of
UNIX where this is not possible.
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