Object Manager

An Object manager is a concept, and often a piece of software, found in Object-oriented programming. The object manager provides rules for retention, naming and security of objects.

Other articles related to "object manager, object, manager, objects":

Object Manager (Windows) - Architecture - Object Structure
... Each object managed by the Object Manager has a header and a body the header contains state information used by Object Manager, whereas the body contains the object-specific data and the services ... An object header contains certain data, exposed as Properties, such as Object Name (which identifies the object), Object Directory (the category the ... A Type object contains properties unique to the type of the object as well as static methods that implement the services offered by the object ...
IBM DB2 - History
... When Informix Corporation acquired Illustra and made their database engine an object-SQL DBMS by introducing their Universal Server, both Oracle and ... Today, DB2 can technically be considered to be an object-SQL DBMS ... of an Extended Edition component of OS/2 called Database Manager ...
Db4o - Object Manager
... Object Management Enterprise (OME) is a db4o database browsing tool, which is available as a plugin to Eclipse and MS Visual Studio 2005/2008 ... OME allows to browse classes and objects in the database, connect to a database server, build queries using drag drop, view database statistics etc ...
Windows NT Architecture - Kernel Mode - Executive
... It deals with I/O, object management, security and process management ... Object Manager The Object Manager (internal name Ob) is an executive subsystem that all other executive subsystems, especially system calls, must ... The object manager is used to reduce the duplication of object resource management functionality in other executive subsystems, which could potentially ...

Famous quotes containing the words manager and/or object:

    Nothing could his enemies do but it rebounded to his infinite advantage,—that is, to the advantage of his cause.... No theatrical manager could have arranged things so wisely to give effect to his behavior and words. And who, think you, was the manager? Who placed the slave-woman and her child, whom he stooped to kiss for a symbol, between his prison and the gallows?
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    The sum and substance of female education in America, as in England, is training women to consider marriage as the sole object in life, and to pretend that they do not think so.
    Harriet Martineau (1802–1876)