iluminacion | 4 Dec 17:52 2005

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Neva Vega | 6 Dec 09:57 2005
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Home delivery cials-tabs


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visit our website --> goldslive.net

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info | 9 Dec 08:28 2005

test


.
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Landon Blake | 10 Dec 01:54 2005

Newbie wants to learn Assembly Language

I've been lurking on the list for a while, and I finally decided to sit
down and learn assembly language.

So I wanted to ask for some tips on how to get started. I think I will
be using NASM as my assembler, and working through the book "Programming
From The Ground Up".

Does this sound like a good plan of attack? Will NASM and the book make
since together, or should I try another text?

Is there anything else that will help me get started?

Landon

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Eula T. Frye | 10 Dec 06:26 2005
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anot costly yet effectivez


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Landon Blake | 12 Dec 20:55 2005

FW: Machine Code


Is it possible to write machine code instruction directly to the
computers memory without using an assembler? Is there an open source
"binary file" editor that someone can recommend that will allow me to do
this?

Do chip manafacturers typically provide an assembler that compiles
assembly language instructions into the machine code for there
processor, or does a programmer have to rely on third parties for the
assemblers?

I'm just wondering if it is possible to write a machine code file
directly without the need for an assembler.

Landon

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Brian Raiter | 12 Dec 21:17 2005

Re: FW: Machine Code

> Is it possible to write machine code instruction directly to the
> computers memory without using an assembler? Is there an open source
> "binary file" editor that someone can recommend that will allow me
> to do this?

Are you trying to write instructions to memory or to a file? Assuming
a file, various binary file editors do exist, yes. The traditional
name for them is "hex editor", so you'd probably have better luck
searching for that. emacs has a hexl-mode as well.

You can also use Nasm as a sort of power hex editor, by specifying the
bin output format. This will give you total control over the bytes of
the output file while still allowing you to make use of the
assembler's higher-level features.

Note, though, that Linux doesn't have a ".bin" file format like MS-DOS
that consists entirely of machine code. ELF executable files require a
fair bit of overhead.

> I'm just wondering if it is possible to write a machine code file
> directly without the need for an assembler.

Nothing about Unix executable file formats is proprietary knowledge.
You could build your own copy of the Linux kernel manually, using a
hex editor instead of an assembler. It would probably take you months
of full-time work, but it's certainly possible to do.

b
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(Continue reading)

Claudio Fontana | 12 Dec 21:36 2005
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Re: FW: Machine Code


--- Landon Blake <lblake <at> ksninc.com> ha scritto: 
> Is it possible to write machine code instruction
> directly to the computers memory
> without using an assembler? Is
> there an open source "binary file" editor

memory or file?

> that someone can recommend that will allow me to do
> this?
> 
> Do chip manafacturers typically provide an assembler
> that compiles assembly language instructions into
the machine code
> for there processor, or does a programmer have to
rely on
> third parties for the
> assemblers?

There are assemblers provided by various parties,
manufacturer included, for popular architectures and
operating systems.

> I'm just wondering if it is possible to write a
> machine code file
> directly without the need for an assembler.

sure.
For small trivial tasks (change one opcode, change
(Continue reading)

Ricardo Nabinger Sanchez | 13 Dec 02:31 2005
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Re: FW: Machine Code

Quoting  "Landon Blake" <lblake <at> ksninc.com>
Sent on  Mon, 12 Dec 2005 11:55:06 -0800

> I'm just wondering if it is possible to write a machine code file
> directly without the need for an assembler.

yes, you want to look at these:

	http://www.cag.lcs.mit.edu/dynamorio/
	http://www.cag.lcs.mit.edu/rio/

regards.

--

-- 
Ricardo Nabinger Sanchez
GNU/Linux #140696 [http://counter.li.org]
Slackware Linux + FreeBSD

  Left to themselves, things tend to go from bad to worse.
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jeff | 17 Dec 17:23 2005
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AsmSrc release

AsmSrc - Assembler source code generator (dissassembler) released

AsmSrc generates source for Linux executables (ELF) files.  The output
is in nasm format (normal source code or a patch format).  Dynamic
libraries are detected and data formats identified. 

Requirements:
  Linux x86 system with 2.4 kernel or later.

Restrictions:
  This is Beta software and has been tested with GNU C compiler
  and various assemblers.  It does not handle some of the newer
  graphics instructions.

Home page:
  http://members.save-net.com/jko%40save-net.com/asm

Repository:
  http://sourceforge.net/projects/asmsrc

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