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Computing Platform
A computing platform or digital platform[1] is the environment in which a piece of software is executed. It may be the hardware or the operating system (OS), even a web browser and associated application programming interfaces, or other underlying software, as long as the program code is executed with it. Computing platforms have different abstraction levels, including a computer architecture, an OS, or runtime libraries.[2] A computing platform is the stage on which computer programs can run. A platform can be seen both as a constraint on the software development process, in that different platforms provide different functionality and restrictions; and as an assistance to the development process, in that they provide low-level functionality ready-made
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Software
Computer software, or simply software, is a part of a computer system that consists of data or computer instructions, in contrast to the physical hardware from which the system is built. In computer science and software engineering, computer software is all information processed by computer systems, programs and data. Computer software includes computer programs, libraries and related non-executable data, such as online documentation or digital media. Computer hardware
Computer hardware
and software require each other and neither can be realistically used on its own. At the lowest level, executable code consists of machine language instructions specific to an individual processor—typically a central processing unit (CPU). A machine language consists of groups of binary values signifying processor instructions that change the state of the computer from its preceding state
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MacOS
macOS (/ˌmækoʊˈɛs/;[5] previously Mac OS X, then OS X) is a series of graphical operating systems developed and marketed by Apple Inc. since 2001. It is the primary operating system for Apple's Mac family of computers. Within the market of desktop, laptop and home computers, and by web usage, it is the second most widely used desktop OS, after Microsoft
Microsoft
Windows.[6][7] macOS is the second major series of Macintosh
Macintosh
operating systems. The first is colloquially called the "classic" Mac OS, which was introduced in 1984, and the final release of which was Mac OS 9
Mac OS 9
in 1999. The first desktop version, Mac OS X
Mac OS X
10.0, was released in March 2001, with its first update, 10.1, arriving later that year. After this, Apple began naming its releases after big cats, which lasted until OS X
OS X
10.8 Mountain Lion
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List Of Operating Systems
This is a list of operating systems. Computer operating systems can be categorized by technology, ownership, licensing, working state, usage, and by many other characteristics. In practice, many of these groupings may overlap
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AmigaOS
AmigaOS
AmigaOS
is a family of proprietary native operating systems of the Amiga
Amiga
and AmigaOne
AmigaOne
personal computers. It was developed first by Commodore International
Commodore International
and introduced with the launch of the first Amiga, the Amiga
Amiga
1000, in 1985. Early versions of AmigaOS
AmigaOS
required the Motorola 68000
Motorola 68000
series of 16-bit and 32-bit
32-bit
microprocessors. Later versions were developed by Haage & Partner ( AmigaOS
AmigaOS
3.5 and 3.9) and then Hyperion Entertainment
Hyperion Entertainment
( AmigaOS
AmigaOS
4.0-4.1)
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AmigaOS 4
AmigaOS
AmigaOS
4 (abbreviated as OS4 or AOS4) is a line of Amiga
Amiga
operating systems which runs on PowerPC
PowerPC
microprocessors
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NetBSD
NetBSD
NetBSD
is a free and open source Unix-like
Unix-like
operating system that descends from Berkeley Software Distribution
Berkeley Software Distribution
(BSD), a Research Unix derivative developed at the University of California, Berkeley. It was the first open-source BSD descendant formally released after it was forked from 386BSD[2][3]. It continues to be actively developed and is available for many platforms, including large-scale server systems, desktop systems, and handheld devices,[3] and is often used in embedded systems.[4][5] The NetBSD
NetBSD
project focuses on code clarity, careful design, and portability across many computer architectures
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OpenBSD
OpenBSD
OpenBSD
is a free and open-source Unix-like
Unix-like
computer operating system descended from Berkeley Software Distribution
Berkeley Software Distribution
(BSD), a Research Unix derivative developed at the University of California, Berkeley. In late 1995, Theo de Raadt
Theo de Raadt
forked it from NetBSD. Besides the operating system as a whole, the project maintains portable versions of many subsystems, most notably OpenSSH, which are available as packages in other operating systems. The project is known for its developers' insistence on open-source code, good documentation, code correctness, and security. It has strict policies on licensing, preferring the ISC license and other variants of the Simplified BSD License. Many of its security features are optional or absent in other operating systems
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OpenVMS
OpenVMS
OpenVMS
is a computer operating system for use in general-purpose computing. It is the successor to the VMS Operating System (VAX-11/VMS, VAX/VMS), that was produced by Digital Equipment Corporation, and first released in 1977 for its series of VAX-11 minicomputers.[2][3][4] The 11/780 was introduced at DEC's Oct. 25, 1977 annual shareholder's meeting. In the 1990s, it was used for the successor series of DEC Alpha
DEC Alpha
systems. OpenVMS
OpenVMS
also runs on the HP Itanium-based families of computers.[5] As of 2017[update], a port to the x86-64 architecture is underway.[6][7] The name VMS is derived from virtual memory system, according to one of its principal architectural features
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Classic Mac OS
A classic is an outstanding example of a particular style; something of lasting worth or with a timeless quality; of the first or highest quality, class, or rank[1] – something that exemplifies its class. The word can be an adjective (a classic car) or a noun (a classic of English literature). It denotes a particular quality in art, architecture, literature, design, technology, or other cultural artifacts. In commerce, products are named 'classic' to denote a long-standing popular version or model, to distinguish it from a newer variety. Classic
Classic
is used to describe many major, long-standing sporting events. Colloquially, an everyday occurrence (e.g
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OS/2
OS/2
OS/2
is a series of computer operating systems, initially created by Microsoft
Microsoft
and IBM
IBM
under the leadership of IBM
IBM
software designer Ed Iacobucci.[2] As a result of a feud between the two companies over how to position OS/2
OS/2
relative to Microsoft's new Windows 3.1
Windows 3.1
operating environment,[3] the two companies severed the relationship in 1992 and OS/2
OS/2
development fell to IBM
IBM
exclusively.[4] The name stands for "Operating System/2", because it was introduced as part of the same generation change release as IBM's "Personal System/2 (PS/2)" line of second-generation personal computers
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Common Language Runtime
The Common Language Runtime
Common Language Runtime
(CLR), the virtual machine component of Microsoft's .NET framework, manages the execution of .NET programs. A process known as just-in-time compilation converts compiled code into machine instructions which the computer's CPU
CPU
then executes.[1] The CLR provides additional services including memory management, type safety, exception handling, garbage collection, security and thread management. All programs written for the .NET framework, regardless of programming language, are executed by the CLR. All versions of the .NET framework
.NET framework
include CLR. CLR implements the Virtual Execution System (VES) as defined in the Common Language Infrastructure
Common Language Infrastructure
(CLI) standard, initially developed by Microsoft
Microsoft
itself
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Solaris (operating System)
Solaris is a Unix
Unix
operating system originally developed by Sun Microsystems. It superseded their earlier SunOS
SunOS
in 1993. In 2010, after the Sun acquisition by Oracle, it was renamed Oracle Solaris.[2] Solaris is known for its scalability, especially on SPARC
SPARC
systems, and for originating many innovative features such as DTrace, ZFS
ZFS
and Time Slider.[3][4] Solaris supports SPARC
SPARC
and x86-64 workstations and servers from Oracle and other vendors. Solaris is registered as compliant with the Single UNIX Specification.[5] Historically, Solaris was developed as proprietary software
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Tru64 UNIX
Tru64 UNIX
UNIX
is a discontinued 64-bit UNIX
UNIX
operating system for the Alpha instruction set architecture (ISA), currently owned by Hewlett-Packard
Hewlett-Packard
(HP). Previously, Tru64 UNIX
UNIX
was a product of Compaq, and before that, Digital Equipment Corporation
Digital Equipment Corporation
(DEC), where it was known as Digital UNIX
UNIX
(formerly DEC OSF/1 AXP). As its original name suggests, Tru64 UNIX
UNIX
is based on the OSF/1 operating system. DEC's previous UNIX
UNIX
product was known as Ultrix and was based on BSD. It is unusual among commercial UNIX
UNIX
implementations, as it is built on top of the Mach kernel
Mach kernel
developed at Carnegie Mellon University
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VM (operating System)
VM (often: VM/CMS) is a family of IBM
IBM
virtual machine operating systems used on IBM
IBM
mainframes System/370, System/390, zSeries, System z and compatible systems, including the Hercules emulator for personal computers. The first version, released in 1972, was VM/370, or officially Virtual Machine Facility/370. This was a System/370
System/370
reimplementation of earlier CP/CMS operating system
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Bada
Bada
Bada
(stylized as bada; Korean: 바다) is a discontinued operating system for mobile devices such as smartphones and tablet computers. It was developed by Samsung
Samsung
Electronics. Its name is derived from "바다 (bada)", meaning "ocean" or "sea" in Korean
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