Raccolta di manuali di LINUX [PDF CHM - ENG][tntvillage.org]
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Raccolta di Manuali LINUX
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Titolo: raccolta di pubblicazioni su LINUX
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How Linux Works describes the inside of the Linux system for systems administrators, whether they maintain an extensive network in the office or one Linux box at home. Some books try to give you copy-and-paste instructions for how to deal with every single system issue that may arise, but How Linux Works actually shows you how the Linux system functions so that you can come up with your own solutions. After a guided tour of filesystems, the boot sequence, system management basics, and networking, author Brian Ward delves into open-ended topics such as development tools, custom kernels, and buying hardware, all from an administrator's point of view. With a mixture of background theory and real-world examples, this book shows both "how" to administer Linux, and "why" each particular technique works, so that you will know how to make Linux work for you.
"Hardening" is the process of protecting a system and its applications against unknown threats. And Hardening Linux will explain the main steps that any Network or Systems Administrator needs to take, to protect his computers that run on Linux. This book discusses security of mail servers, web servers, and file servers, as well as hardening IP tables and remote access functionality.
Written in a similar manner to Hardening Windows and Hardening Apache, complete with checklists and reference-style chapters, Hardeing Linux shows Apress? commitment to publishing books that appeal to the security professional.
Linux Phrasebook is all about the Linux command line, and it's perfect for both Linux newbies and experienced users. In fact, when I was asked to write the book, I responded, "Write it? I can't wait to buy it!"
The idea behind Linux Phrasebook is to give practical examples of Linux commands and their myriad options, with examples for everything. Too often a Linux user will look up a command in order to discover how it works, and while the command and its many options will be detailed, something vitally important will be left out: examples. That's where Linux Phrasebook comes in. I cover a huge number of different commands and their options, and for every single one, I give an example of usage and results that makes it clear how to use it.
Here's the table of contents; in parentheses I've included some (just some) of the commands I cover in each chapter:
1. Things to Know About Your Command Line
2. The Basics (ls, cd, mkdir, cp, mv, rm)
3. Learning About Commands (man, info, whereis, apropos)
4. Building Blocks (;, &&, |, >, >>)
5. Viewing Files (cat, less, head, tail)
6. Printing and Managing Print Jobs (lpr, lpq, lprm)
7. Ownerships and Permissions (chgrp, chown, chmod)
8. Archiving and Compression (zip, gzip, bzip2, tar)
9. Finding Stuff: Easy (grep, locate)
10. The find command (find)
11. Your Shell (history, alias, set)
12. Monitoring System Resources (ps, lsof, free, df, du)
13. Installing software (rpm, dkpg, apt-get, yum)
14. Connectivity (ping, traceroute, route, ifconfig, iwconfig)
15. Working on the Network (ssh, sftp, scp, rsync, wget)
16. Windows Networking (nmblookup, smbclient, smbmount)
I'm really proud of the whole book, but the chapter on the super-powerful and useful find command is a standout, along with the material on ssh and its descendants sftp and scp. But really, the whole book is great, and I'll definitely be keeping a copy on my desk as a reference. If you want to know more about the Linux command line and how to use it, then I know you'll enjoy and learn from Linux Phrasebook.
The author of Inside Linux acknowledges that adequately teaching how to use Linux involves more than communicating a series of recipes. For that reason, he goes to considerable effort to explain what's going on when the user executes various commands. He uses procedures to expose facts about Linux's innards, rather than as mere strategies for achieving desired effects. Therefore, his prose--particularly his extended coverage of the bash shell--reads like a scientist's journal: If we do this, here's what happens (and by the way, here's why). The approach is more leisurely than that of many introductory Linux books, and it leads to a deeper understanding of what's going on under the shell.
The author shows how to configure and use XFree86, the K Desktop Environment (KDE), and GNOME. These are handy skills to have, even if most distributions will more or less automate those processes and some readers may wish instead for information on more obscure aspects of the operating system. Coverage of network configuration, where an intimate knowledge of the command line and configuration files is critical, suits this book's experiment-and-observe format very well. The reader gets to see lots of important pieces of software in action. There's nothing about Apache, but the sections on setting up FTP and Unix-to-Unix Copy Protocol (UUCP) services are particularly detailed. --David Wall
Topics covered: Linux for those unfamiliar with the operating system, with particular focus on the Caldera OpenLinux 2.2, Red Hat Linux 6, Slackware Linux 4, and SuSE Linux 6.1 distributions. Installation of XFree86, KDE, and GNOME are covered, as are the mechanics of setting up a TCP/IP network at the command line. Coverage of FTP and UUCP services conclude this book.
Tuning and Customizing a Linux System
By: Daniel L. Morrill
Publisher: Apress - 2002-07-31
Paperback | 1st Edition | 464 Pages | List Price: $44.95 (USD) | Sales Rank: 1452959
...features three usable, real-world case studies: a home user desktop system, a corporate e-commerce software development environment, and a linux-based firewall
Linux-based operating systems are extremely powerful and flexible, but unlocking that power and flexibility requires knowledge and understanding of how the system works. Tuning and Customizing a Linux System goes beyond the mere basics of using and administrating Linux systems to cover how such systems are designed. Through detailed analyses of three popular Linux distributions, example configuration and administration tasks, and three real-world case studies, you will come away with a genuine mastery of Linux-based operating systems and perhaps even Unix-like systems in general.
Tuning and Customizing a Linux System is geared toward users of Linux systems who already know the basics, but aren't yet gurus. The author fills in the gap left by other books, creating a bridge from the basics of "how to" to a level of true mastery. You'll find detailed examples of what a Linux distribution actually consists of and explore three popular distributions in detail, learning useful techniques along the way. This provides you with a complete, practical understanding of what's going on under the covers.
Hardcover: 272 pages
Publisher: IBM Press; Har/Com edition (October 29, 2004)
Product Dimensions: 9.3 x 7.2 x 0.9 inches
An initiative of the Free Standards Group, the Linux Standard Base (LSB) is a set of standards designed to increase compatibility among Linux distributions and enable applications to run on any LSB-compliant system. The advent of LSB 2.0 is revolutionary in that it allows ISVs to create ?shrink-wrapped software? for the Linux platform much in the same way they already do for Windows.
Written by the team that created the LSB, Building Applications with the Linux Standard Base shows developers how to create, test, and certify software for LSB 2.0 compliance. The book?s hands-on approach lets readers quickly understand how to write Linux applications that are portable across multiple distributions, including those from SuSE, Mandrake, and Solaris. The accompanying CD-ROM contains the full LSB 2.0 specification and the sample program files used in the book.
Linux on the Mainframe is the comprehensive guide to the fastest growing trend in IT. IBM's Linux experts present peerless instruction in the art of planning for and making the most of a Linux mainframe. This book's in-depth coverage includes virtualization, deployment, data management, debugging, security, systems management, application porting, and much more.
Sample companies that demonstrate the strengths and potential shortcomings of Linux on the mainframe
Complete business analysis, including Total Cost of Ownership, server consolidation techniques, and IT infrastructure simplification
Examples of deploying middleware and other tools
In-depth introductions to the latest trends, developments, and technologies related to Linux on the mainframe
Background information on mainframes and Linux for the lay reader
Key techniques for deploying Linux servers and building integrated server environments
For anyone involved in the planning, deploying, management, or administration of a mainframe, Linux on the Mainframe is a vital resource.
Last Edited By: maxxum on Thursday, 16-Nov-06 07:11:07 UTC
Author: Roderick W. Smith
Linux has grown in popularity and is increasingly being adopted by home users and others who laud this nearly un-crashable, free operating system. But setting up a Linux OS can be tricky and time consuming. And managing a Linux system can be even more difficult if you don't have the right knowledge. Degunking Linux expertly shows readers how to save time (and money) by performing a number of important degunking tasks. With Degunking Linux's easy 12-step program, users will learn what Linux gunk is, how to keep their Linux desktop clean and organized, how to better manage personal and system-related files, how to make applications ran their best, how to get gunky and incompatible drivers and hardware to run smoothly, how to protect their precious data from dangerous viruses and hackers, how to clean up and improve Linux's security features, and much more. Linux users will learn the causes of sluggish performance and how to apply smart solutions to improve overall system performance.
Roderick W. Smith "Degunking Linux", Paraglyph | ISBN 1933097043 | 2005 Year | PDF | ~56 Mb | 350 Pages
Running Linux, 5th Edition
By Matthias Kalle Dalheimer, Matt Welsh
Pub Date: December 2005
You may be contemplating your first Linux installation. Or you may have been using Linux for years and need to know more about adding a network printer or setting up an FTP server. Running Linux, now in its fifth edition, is the book you'll want on hand in either case. Widely recognized in the Linux community as the ultimate getting-started and problem-solving book, it answers the questions and tackles the configuration issues that frequently plague users, but are seldom addressed in other books.
This fifth edition of Running Linux is greatly expanded, reflecting the maturity of the operating system and the teeming wealth of software available for it. Hot consumer topics such
as audio and video playback applications, groupware functionality, and spam filtering are covered, along with the basics in configuration and management that always have made the book popular.
Running Linux covers basic communications such as mail, web surfing, and instant messaging, but also delves into the subtleties of network configuration--including dial-up, ADSL, and cable modems--in case you need to set up your network manually. The book can
make you proficient on office suites and personal productivity applications--and also tells you what programming tools are available if you're interested in contributing to these applications.
Other new topics in the fifth edition include encrypted email and filesystems, advanced shell techniques, and remote login applications. Classic discussions on booting, package management, kernel recompilation, and X configuration have also been updated.
The authors of Running Linux have anticipated problem areas, selected stable and popular solutions, and provided clear instructions to ensure that you'll have a satisfying experience using Linux. The discussion is direct and complete enough to guide novice users, while still providing the additional information experienced users will need to progress in their mastery of Linux.
Whether you're using Linux on a home workstation or maintaining a network server, Running Linux will provide expert advice just when you need it.
This unique and valuable collection of tips, tools, and scripts provides clear, concise, hands-on solutions that can be applied to the challenges facing anyone running a network of Linux servers from small networks to large data centers in the practical and popular problem-solution-discussion O'Reilly cookbook format. The Linux Cookbook covers everything you'd expect: backups, new users, and the like. But it also covers the non-obvious information that is often ignored in other books the time-sinks and headaches that are a real part of an administrator's job, such as: dealing with odd kinds of devices that Linux historically hasn't supported well, building multi-boot systems, and handling things like video and audio. The knowledge needed to install, deploy, and maintain Linux is not easily found, and no Linux distribution gets it just right. Scattered information can be found in a pile of man pages, texinfo files, and source code comments, but the best source of information is the experts themselves who built up a working knowledge of managing Linux systems. This cookbook's proven techniques distill years of hard-won experience into practical cut-and-paste solutions to everyday Linux dilemmas. Use just one recipe from this varied collection of real-world solutions, and the hours of tedious trial-and-error saved will more than pay for the cost of the book. But those who prefer to learn hands-on will find that this cookbook not only solves immediate problems quickly, it also cuts right to the chase pointing out potential pitfalls and illustrating tested practices that can be applied to a myriad of other situations. Whether you're responsible for a small Linux system, a huge corporate system, or a mixed Linux/Windows/MacOS network, you'll find valuable, to-the-point, practical recipes for dealing with Linux systems everyday. The Linux Cookbook is more than a time-saver; it's a sanity saver.
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