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A practical guide to Fedora and Red Hat Enterprise Linux

Author: Mark G Sobell
Publisher: Upper Saddle River, NJ : Prentice Hall, 2013.
Edition/Format:   Print book : CD for computer : Document   Computer File : English : Seventh editionView all editions and formats
Summary:
In this comprehensive guide, one of the world's leading Linux experts brings together all the knowledge and real-world insights you need to master and succeed with today's versions of Fedora or Red Hat Enterprise Linux. Best-selling author Mark Soell explains Linux clearly and effectively, focusing on skills you'll actually need as a user, programmer or administrator. Sobell assumes no prior Linux knowledge. He  Read more...
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Material Type: Document
Document Type: Book, Computer File
All Authors / Contributors: Mark G Sobell
ISBN: 9780133477436 0133477436
OCLC Number: 843862240
Notes: "Includes full Fedora on DVD."
Description: lv, 1338 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm + 1 DVD-ROM (4 3/4 in.)
Contents: Machine generated contents note: ch. 1 Welcome To Linux --
The History of UNIX and GNU-Linux --
The Heritage of Linux: UNIX --
Fade to 1983 --
Next Scene, 1991 --
The Code Is Free --
Linux Is More than a Kernel --
Open-Source Software and Licensing --
What Is So Good About Linux? --
Overview of Linux --
Linux Has a Kernel Programming Interface --
Linux Can Support Many Users --
Linux Can Run Many Tasks --
Linux Provides a Secure Hierarchical Filesystem --
The Shell: Command Interpreter and Programming Language --
X Window System --
GUIs: Graphical User Interfaces --
A Large Collection of Useful Utilities --
Interprocess Communication --
(Inter)Networking Utilities --
System Administration --
Software Development --
Choosing an Operating System --
Chapter Summary --
Exercises --
ch. 2 Installation Overview --
Conventions Used in This Book --
LPI and CompTIA Certification Icons --
More Information --
Planning the Installation --
Considerations --
Requirements --
Processor Architecture --
Interfaces: Installer and Installed System --
Fedora, RHEL, and CentOS --
Fedora Standard Editions: The Live, Install, and Network Images --
Fedora Spins --
Setting Up the Hard Disk --
RAID --
LVM: Logical Volume Manager --
The Installation Process --
Downloading an Installation Image File and Writing to/Burning the Installation Medium --
The Easy Way to Download an Installation Image File --
Other Ways to Download an ISO Image File --
Verifying an Installation (ISO) Image File --
Burning a DVD --
Writing to a USB Flash Drive --
Gathering Information About the System --
Chapter Summary --
Exercises --
Advanced Exercises --
ch. 3 Step-By-Step Installation --
The New Anaconda Installer --
Running a Fedora Live Session --
Booting the System --
Installing Fedora/RHEL --
Installing from a Live Session (Fedora) --
Installing from an Install Image --
The Anaconda Installer --
Begin Copying Files --
Rebooting the System --
gnome-initial-setup: Setting Up a User --
Initializing Databases and Updating the System --
Installation Tasks --
Modifying Boot Parameters (Options) --
Advanced Disk Configuration --
gnome-disks: The GNOME Disk Utility --
Editing a Kickstart Script --
Setting Up a Dual-Boot System --
Chapter Summary --
Exercises --
Advanced Exercises --
ch. 4 Introduction To Fedora And Red Hat Enterprise Linux --
Curbing Your Power (Superuser/root Privileges) --
Logging In on the System --
The GNOME 3 Standard and Classic Desktops --
The GNOME 3 Standard Desktop (Fedora) --
The GNOME Classic Desktop (RHEL and Optionally Fedora) --
Working with the Desktop --
Terminology --
The Search Text Box and the Enter a Command Window --
Application Menus --
Context Menus --
Windows --
Cutting and Pasting Objects Using the Clipboard --
Logging Off --
Using the Nautilus File Manager --
The Nautilus File Browser Window --
The Sidebar --
Opening Files --
Selecting Objects --
The Object Properties Window --
The Settings Window --
Desktop Background --
Displays --
Mouse & Touchpad --
Date & Time --
Users: Changing Your Account Type and Password (GUI) --
Getting Help --
The GNOME Help Window --
Using the Internet to Get Help --
Updating, Installing, and Removing Software Packages --
Updating Software --
Adding and Removing Software --
Installing Different Desktop Environments --
Working from the Command Line --
Running Commands from the Command Line --
The Shell --
Running Basic Command-Line Utilities --
Writing and Executing a Basic Shell Script --
Getting Help from the Command Line --
More About Logging In and Passwords --
What to Do If You Cannot Log In --
Password Security --
passwd: Changing Your Password (CLI) --
Chapter Summary --
Exercises --
Advanced Exercises --
ch. 5 The Shell --
Special Characters --
Ordinary Files and Directory Files --
The Working Directory --
Your Home Directory --
The Command Line --
A Simple Command --
Syntax --
Simple Commands --
Processing the Command Line --
Executing a Command --
Editing the Command Line --
Standard Input and Standard Output --
The Screen as a File --
The Keyboard and Screen as Standard Input and Standard Output --
Redirection --
Pipelines --
Lists --
Running a Command in the Background --
Moving a Job from the Foreground to the Background --
kill: Aborting a Background Job --
Filename Generation/Pathname Expansion --
The? Special Character --
The Special Character --
The Special Characters --
Builtins --
Chapter Summary --
Utilities and Builtins Introduced in This Chapter --
Exercises --
Advanced Exercises --
ch. 6 The Linux Filesystem --
The Hierarchical Filesystem --
Ordinary Files and Directory Files --
Filenames --
Pathnames --
Absolute Pathnames --
Relative Pathnames --
Working with Directories --
mkdir: Creates a Directory --
cd: Changes to Another Working Directory --
rmdir: Deletes a Directory --
Using Pathnames --
mv, cp: Move or Copy Files --
mv: Moves a Directory --
Important Standard Directories and Files --
Access Permissions --
ls-1: Displays Permissions --
chmod: Changes File Access Permissions --
chown: Changes File Ownership --
chgrp: Changes File Group Association --
Setuid and Setgid Permissions --
Directory Access Permissions --
ACLs: Access Control Lists --
Enabling ACLs --
Working with Access Rules --
Setting Default Rules for a Directory --
Links --
Hard Links --
Symbolic Links --
rm: Removes a Link --
Chapter Summary --
Exercises --
Advanced Exercises --
ch. 7 The Linux Utilities --
Basic Utilities --
cat: Joins and Displays Files --
date: Displays the System Time and Date --
echo: Displays Arguments --
hostname: Displays the System Name --
less Is more: Display a Text File One Screen at a Time --
Is: Displays Information About Files --
rm: Removes a File (Deletes a Link) --
Working with Files --
cp: Copies Files --
cut: Selects Characters or Fields from Input Lines --
dill: Displays the Differences Between Two Text Files --
file: Displays the Classification of a File --
find: Finds Files Based on Criteria --
grep: Searches for a Pattern in Files --
head: Displays the Beginning of a File --
ipr: Sends Files to Printers --
my: Renames or Moves a File --
sort: Sorts and/or Merges Files --
tail: Displays the Last Part of a File --
touch: Changes File Modification and Access Times --
wc: Displays the Number of Lines, Words, and Bytes in Files --
Compressing and Archiving Files --
xz, bzip2, and gzip: Compress and Decompress Files --
tar: Stores or Extracts Files to/from an Archive File --
Displaying User and System Information --
free: Displays Memory Usage Information --
uptime: Displays System Load and Duration Information --
w: Lists Users on the System --
who: Lists Users on the System --
Miscellaneous Utilities --
which and whereis: Locate a Utility --
locate: Searches for a File --
script: Records a Shell Session --
tr: Replaces Specified Characters --
unix2dos: Converts Linux Files to Windows and Macintosh Format --
xargs: Converts Standard Input to Command Lines --
Editing Files --
Tutorial: Using vim to Create and Edit a File --
Tutorial: Using nano to Create and Edit a File --
Chapter Summary --
Exercises --
Advanced Exercises --
ch. 8 Networking And The Internet --
Introduction to Networking --
Types of Networks and How They Work --
Broadcast Networks --
Point-to-Point Networks --
Switched Networks --
LAN: Local Area Network --
WAN: Wide Area Network --
Internetworking Through Gateways and Routers --
Network Protocols --
IPv4 --
IPv6 --
Host Address --
CIDR: Classless Inter-Domain Routing --
Hostnames --
Communicate over a Network --
Mailing List Servers --
Network Utilities --
Trusted Hosts --
OpenSSH Tools --
telnet: Logs In on a Remote System --
ftp: Transfers Files over a Network --
ping: Tests a Network Connection --
traceroute: Traces a Route over the Internet --
host and dig: Query Internet Nameservers --
whois: Looks Up Information About an Internet Site --
Distributed Computing --
The Client/Server Model --
DNS: Domain Name Service --
Ports --
NIS: Network Information Service --
NFS: Network Filesystem --
Network Services --
Common Daemons --
Proxy Servers --
RPC Network Services --
WWW: World Wide Web --
Browsers --
Search Engines --
URL: Uniform Resource Locator --
Chapter Summary --
Exercises --
Advanced Exercises --
ch. 9 The Bourne Again Shell (bash) --
Background --
Startup Files --
Login Shells --
Interactive Nonlogin Shells --
Noninteractive Shells --
Setting Up Startup Files --
(Dot) or source: Runs a Startup File in the Current Shell --
Commands That Are Symbols --
Redirecting Standard Error --
Writing and Executing a Shell Script --
chmod: Makes a File Executable --
#! Specifies a Shell --
# Begins a Comment --
Executing a Shell Script --
Control Operators: Separate and Group Commands --
; and NEWLINE Separate Commands --
Separate Commands and Do Something Else --
Boolean Control Operators --
() Groups Commands --
\ Continues a Command --
Job Control --
jobs: Lists Jobs --
fg: Brings a Job to the Foreground --
Suspending a Job --
bg: Sends a Job to the Background --
Manipulating the Directory Stack --
dirs: Displays the Stack --
pushd: Pushes a Directory on the Stack --
popd: Pops a Directory off the Stack --
Parameters and Variables --
User-Created Variables --
Variable Attributes --
Keyword Variables --
Special Characters --
Locale --
LC_: Locale Variables --
locale: Displays Locale Information --
Time --
Processes --
Process Structure --
Process Identification --
Executing a Command --
History --
Variables That Control History --
Reexecuting and Editing Commands --
The Readline Library --
Aliases --
Single Versus Double Quotation Marks in Aliases --
Examples of Aliases --
Functions --
Controlling bash: Features and Options --
bash Command-Line Options --
Shell Features --
Processing the Command Line --
History Expansion --
Alias Substitution --
Parsing and Scanning the Command Line --
Command-Line Expansion --
Chapter Summary --
Exercises --
Advanced Exercises --
ch. 10 System Administration: Core Concepts.
Responsibility: Mark G. Sobell.

Abstract:

In this comprehensive guide, one of the world's leading Linux experts brings together all the knowledge and real-world insights you need to master and succeed with today's versions of Fedora or Red Hat Enterprise Linux. Best-selling author Mark Soell explains Linux clearly and effectively, focusing on skills you'll actually need as a user, programmer or administrator. Sobell assumes no prior Linux knowledge. He starts at the beginning and walks you through every topic and task that matters, using easy-to-understand examples. Step by step, you'll learn how to install and configure Linux from the accompanything DVD, navigate its graphical user interface, provide file/printer sharing, configure network servers, secure Linux desktops and networks, work with the command line, administer Linux efficiently, and automate administration using Python and bash. Mark Sobell has taught hundreds of thousands of Linux and UNIX professionals. He knows every Linux nook and cranny - and he never forgets what it's like to be new to Lunx. Whatever you want to do with Lunx - now or in the future - you'll find it in this book.

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    schema:description "In this comprehensive guide, one of the world's leading Linux experts brings together all the knowledge and real-world insights you need to master and succeed with today's versions of Fedora or Red Hat Enterprise Linux. Best-selling author Mark Soell explains Linux clearly and effectively, focusing on skills you'll actually need as a user, programmer or administrator. Sobell assumes no prior Linux knowledge. He starts at the beginning and walks you through every topic and task that matters, using easy-to-understand examples. Step by step, you'll learn how to install and configure Linux from the accompanything DVD, navigate its graphical user interface, provide file/printer sharing, configure network servers, secure Linux desktops and networks, work with the command line, administer Linux efficiently, and automate administration using Python and bash. Mark Sobell has taught hundreds of thousands of Linux and UNIX professionals. He knows every Linux nook and cranny - and he never forgets what it's like to be new to Lunx. Whatever you want to do with Lunx - now or in the future - you'll find it in this book."@en ;
    schema:description "8 Networking And The Internet -- Introduction to Networking -- Types of Networks and How They Work -- Broadcast Networks -- Point-to-Point Networks -- Switched Networks -- LAN: Local Area Network -- WAN: Wide Area Network -- Internetworking Through Gateways and Routers -- Network Protocols -- IPv4 -- IPv6 -- Host Address -- CIDR: Classless Inter-Domain Routing -- Hostnames -- Communicate over a Network -- Mailing List Servers -- Network Utilities -- Trusted Hosts -- OpenSSH Tools -- telnet: Logs In on a Remote System -- ftp: Transfers Files over a Network -- ping: Tests a Network Connection -- traceroute: Traces a Route over the Internet -- host and dig: Query Internet Nameservers -- whois: Looks Up Information About an Internet Site -- Distributed Computing -- The Client/Server Model -- DNS: Domain Name Service -- Ports -- NIS: Network Information Service -- NFS: Network Filesystem -- Network Services -- Common Daemons -- Proxy Servers -- RPC Network Services -- WWW: World Wide Web -- Browsers -- Search Engines -- URL: Uniform Resource Locator -- Chapter Summary -- Exercises -- Advanced Exercises -- ch. 9 The Bourne Again Shell (bash) -- Background -- Startup Files -- Login Shells -- Interactive Nonlogin Shells -- Noninteractive Shells -- Setting Up Startup Files -- (Dot) or source: Runs a Startup File in the Current Shell -- Commands That Are Symbols -- Redirecting Standard Error -- Writing and Executing a Shell Script -- chmod: Makes a File Executable -- #! Specifies a Shell -- # Begins a Comment -- Executing a Shell Script -- Control Operators: Separate and Group Commands -- ; and NEWLINE Separate Commands -- Separate Commands and Do Something Else -- Boolean Control Operators -- () Groups Commands -- \ Continues a Command -- Job Control -- jobs: Lists Jobs -- fg: Brings a Job to the Foreground -- Suspending a Job -- bg: Sends a Job to the Background -- Manipulating the Directory Stack -- dirs: Displays the Stack -- pushd: Pushes a Directory on the Stack -- popd: Pops a Directory off the Stack -- Parameters and Variables -- User-Created Variables -- Variable Attributes -- Keyword Variables -- Special Characters -- Locale -- LC_: Locale Variables -- locale: Displays Locale Information -- Time -- Processes -- Process Structure -- Process Identification -- Executing a Command -- History -- Variables That Control History -- Reexecuting and Editing Commands -- The Readline Library -- Aliases -- Single Versus Double Quotation Marks in Aliases -- Examples of Aliases -- Functions -- Controlling bash: Features and Options -- bash Command-Line Options -- Shell Features -- Processing the Command Line -- History Expansion -- Alias Substitution -- Parsing and Scanning the Command Line -- Command-Line Expansion -- Chapter Summary -- Exercises -- Advanced Exercises -- ch. 10 System Administration: Core Concepts."@en ;
    schema:description "Machine generated contents note: ch. 1 Welcome To Linux -- The History of UNIX and GNU-Linux -- The Heritage of Linux: UNIX -- Fade to 1983 -- Next Scene, 1991 -- The Code Is Free -- Linux Is More than a Kernel -- Open-Source Software and Licensing -- What Is So Good About Linux? -- Overview of Linux -- Linux Has a Kernel Programming Interface -- Linux Can Support Many Users -- Linux Can Run Many Tasks -- Linux Provides a Secure Hierarchical Filesystem -- The Shell: Command Interpreter and Programming Language -- X Window System -- GUIs: Graphical User Interfaces -- A Large Collection of Useful Utilities -- Interprocess Communication -- (Inter)Networking Utilities -- System Administration -- Software Development -- Choosing an Operating System -- Chapter Summary -- Exercises -- ch. 2 Installation Overview -- Conventions Used in This Book -- LPI and CompTIA Certification Icons -- More Information -- Planning the Installation -- Considerations -- Requirements -- Processor Architecture -- Interfaces: Installer and Installed System -- Fedora, RHEL, and CentOS -- Fedora Standard Editions: The Live, Install, and Network Images -- Fedora Spins -- Setting Up the Hard Disk -- RAID -- LVM: Logical Volume Manager -- The Installation Process -- Downloading an Installation Image File and Writing to/Burning the Installation Medium -- The Easy Way to Download an Installation Image File -- Other Ways to Download an ISO Image File -- Verifying an Installation (ISO) Image File -- Burning a DVD -- Writing to a USB Flash Drive -- Gathering Information About the System -- Chapter Summary -- Exercises -- Advanced Exercises -- ch. 3 Step-By-Step Installation -- The New Anaconda Installer -- Running a Fedora Live Session -- Booting the System -- Installing Fedora/RHEL -- Installing from a Live Session (Fedora) -- Installing from an Install Image -- The Anaconda Installer -- Begin Copying Files -- Rebooting the System -- gnome-initial-setup: Setting Up a User -- Initializing Databases and Updating the System -- Installation Tasks -- Modifying Boot Parameters (Options) -- Advanced Disk Configuration -- gnome-disks: The GNOME Disk Utility -- Editing a Kickstart Script -- Setting Up a Dual-Boot System -- Chapter Summary -- Exercises -- Advanced Exercises -- ch. 4 Introduction To Fedora And Red Hat Enterprise Linux -- Curbing Your Power (Superuser/root Privileges) -- Logging In on the System -- The GNOME 3 Standard and Classic Desktops -- The GNOME 3 Standard Desktop (Fedora) -- The GNOME Classic Desktop (RHEL and Optionally Fedora) -- Working with the Desktop -- Terminology -- The Search Text Box and the Enter a Command Window -- Application Menus -- Context Menus -- Windows -- Cutting and Pasting Objects Using the Clipboard -- Logging Off -- Using the Nautilus File Manager -- The Nautilus File Browser Window -- The Sidebar -- Opening Files -- Selecting Objects -- The Object Properties Window -- The Settings Window -- Desktop Background -- Displays -- Mouse & Touchpad -- Date & Time -- Users: Changing Your Account Type and Password (GUI) -- Getting Help -- The GNOME Help Window -- Using the Internet to Get Help -- Updating, Installing, and Removing Software Packages -- Updating Software -- Adding and Removing Software -- Installing Different Desktop Environments -- Working from the Command Line -- Running Commands from the Command Line -- The Shell -- Running Basic Command-Line Utilities -- Writing and Executing a Basic Shell Script -- Getting Help from the Command Line -- More About Logging In and Passwords -- What to Do If You Cannot Log In -- Password Security -- passwd: Changing Your Password (CLI) -- Chapter Summary -- Exercises -- Advanced Exercises -- ch. 5 The Shell -- Special Characters -- Ordinary Files and Directory Files -- The Working Directory -- Your Home Directory -- The Command Line -- A Simple Command -- Syntax -- Simple Commands -- Processing the Command Line -- Executing a Command -- Editing the Command Line -- Standard Input and Standard Output -- The Screen as a File -- The Keyboard and Screen as Standard Input and Standard Output -- Redirection -- Pipelines -- Lists -- Running a Command in the Background -- Moving a Job from the Foreground to the Background -- kill: Aborting a Background Job -- Filename Generation/Pathname Expansion -- The? Special Character -- The Special Character -- The Special Characters -- Builtins -- Chapter Summary -- Utilities and Builtins Introduced in This Chapter -- Exercises -- Advanced Exercises -- ch. 6 The Linux Filesystem -- The Hierarchical Filesystem -- Ordinary Files and Directory Files -- Filenames -- Pathnames -- Absolute Pathnames -- Relative Pathnames -- Working with Directories -- mkdir: Creates a Directory -- cd: Changes to Another Working Directory -- rmdir: Deletes a Directory -- Using Pathnames -- mv, cp: Move or Copy Files -- mv: Moves a Directory -- Important Standard Directories and Files -- Access Permissions -- ls-1: Displays Permissions -- chmod: Changes File Access Permissions -- chown: Changes File Ownership -- chgrp: Changes File Group Association -- Setuid and Setgid Permissions -- Directory Access Permissions -- ACLs: Access Control Lists -- Enabling ACLs -- Working with Access Rules -- Setting Default Rules for a Directory -- Links -- Hard Links -- Symbolic Links -- rm: Removes a Link -- Chapter Summary -- Exercises -- Advanced Exercises -- ch. 7 The Linux Utilities -- Basic Utilities -- cat: Joins and Displays Files -- date: Displays the System Time and Date -- echo: Displays Arguments -- hostname: Displays the System Name -- less Is more: Display a Text File One Screen at a Time -- Is: Displays Information About Files -- rm: Removes a File (Deletes a Link) -- Working with Files -- cp: Copies Files -- cut: Selects Characters or Fields from Input Lines -- dill: Displays the Differences Between Two Text Files -- file: Displays the Classification of a File -- find: Finds Files Based on Criteria -- grep: Searches for a Pattern in Files -- head: Displays the Beginning of a File -- ipr: Sends Files to Printers -- my: Renames or Moves a File -- sort: Sorts and/or Merges Files -- tail: Displays the Last Part of a File -- touch: Changes File Modification and Access Times -- wc: Displays the Number of Lines, Words, and Bytes in Files -- Compressing and Archiving Files -- xz, bzip2, and gzip: Compress and Decompress Files -- tar: Stores or Extracts Files to/from an Archive File -- Displaying User and System Information -- free: Displays Memory Usage Information -- uptime: Displays System Load and Duration Information -- w: Lists Users on the System -- who: Lists Users on the System -- Miscellaneous Utilities -- which and whereis: Locate a Utility -- locate: Searches for a File -- script: Records a Shell Session -- tr: Replaces Specified Characters -- unix2dos: Converts Linux Files to Windows and Macintosh Format -- xargs: Converts Standard Input to Command Lines -- Editing Files -- Tutorial: Using vim to Create and Edit a File -- Tutorial: Using nano to Create and Edit a File -- Chapter Summary -- Exercises -- Advanced Exercises -- ch."@en ;
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