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Table of Contents
- Culture? What Culture?
- The Durability of Unix
- The Case against Learning Unix Culture
- What Unix Gets Wrong
- What Unix Gets Right
- Basics of the Unix Philosophy
- Rule of Modularity: Write simple parts connected by clean interfaces.
- Rule of Clarity: Clarity is better than cleverness.
- Rule of Composition: Design programs to be connected with other programs.
- Rule of Separation: Separate policy from mechanism; separate interfaces from engines.
- Rule of Simplicity: Design for simplicity; add complexity only where you must.
- Rule of Parsimony: Write a big program only when it is clear by demonstration that nothing else will do.
- Rule of Transparency: Design for visibility to make inspection and debugging easier.
- Rule of Robustness: Robustness is the child of═transparency and simplicity.
- Rule of Representation: Fold knowledge into data, so═program logic can be stupid and robust.
- Rule of Least Surprise: In interface design, always do the═least surprising thing.
- Rule of Silence: When a program has nothing surprising to say, it should say nothing.
- Rule of Repair: Repair what you can — but when you must fail, fail noisily and as soon as possible.
- Rule of Economy: Programmer time is expensive; conserve it in preference to machine time.
- Rule of Generation: Avoid hand-hacking; write programs to write programs when you can.
- Rule of Optimization: Prototype before polishing. Get it working before you optimize it.
- Rule of Diversity: Distrust all claims for one true way.
- Rule of Extensibility: Design for the future, because it will be here sooner than you think.
- The Unix Philosophy in One Lesson
- Applying the Unix Philosophy
- Attitude Matters Too