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Os theoretical presentation

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Operating Systems Team OS-Project-Eva

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Os theoretical presentation

  1. 1. OperatingSystemsFirstTheoreticalAssignment<br />Team OS-Project-EVA<br />Emmanuel Alejandro García Solís - 1450138<br />Maximiliano Hernández Castillo - 1453557<br />Adán de Jesús Silva Cuéllar - 1462847<br />http://os-projecteva.blogspot.com/<br />
  2. 2. NachOS (Version and Language Selected)<br />Wechoose C++ as programminglanguage.<br />The version of NachOS in whichwe are workingis the 3.4<br />
  3. 3. Deadlocks<br />Removing the mutual exclusion condition means that no process may have exclusive access to a resource. <br />Another way is to require processes to release all their resources before requesting all the resources they will need. This too is often impractical.<br />
  4. 4. -A "no preemption" (lockout) condition may also be difficult or impossible to avoid as a process has to be able to have a resource for a certain amount of time, or the processing outcome may be inconsistent or thrashing may occur.<br />-The circular wait condition: Algorithms that avoid circular waits include "disable interrupts during critical sections", and "use a hierarchy to determine a partial ordering of resources"<br />
  5. 5. How to detect and eliminate deadlock in the dining philosophers problem. <br />Everytime a philosopher has a fork, waits a random time toget the secondfork. If the secondforkisnotavailable in that time, release the forkthat he already has, and waitsfor the twoforksagain. <br />If a philosopherAreleaseonefork (cause he has already ate or he has waitedtoolongfor a fork) and stillhungry, putshim back into the queuetogetthatforkagain. If the philosopheradjacent B was already in the queue to get that fork (is hungry) takes it and begins to eat, if he doesn’t, philosopher A takes the fork back again. <br />It’simportantthat the wait time israndom, otherwise, the systemwillcrash.<br />
  6. 6. Our solution for dining philosophers<br />Methods used as threads are not allowed by nachOS, it just allows functions, so, we have to use just static functions and global variables.<br />We used matrix (matrices) to represent every hungry philosopher, his left fork (lock) and his right fork.<br />
  7. 7. If a philosopher has one fork (lock), and is hungry, looks for the second fork with tryAcquire(), if doesn't succeed, he sleeps until another philosopher wake him up. If a philosopher acquires the two forks, eat until a satiety counter reaches it’s maximum capacity, once he is satisfied, releases his two forks and sends a signal to wake up his neighbors.<br />

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