Trade in Yours
For a £0.08 Gift Card
Trade in
Have one to sell? Sell yours here
Tell the Publisher!
I’d like to read this book on Kindle

Don't have a Kindle? Get your Kindle here, or download a FREE Kindle Reading App.

Linux in a Nutshell (In a Nutshell (O'Reilly)) [Paperback]

Ellen Siever , Aaron Weber , Stephen Figgins , Robert Love , Arnold Robbins
4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (6 customer reviews)

Available from these sellers.


‹  Return to Product Overview

Table of Contents

Preface; Organization of This Book; Other Resources; Using Code Examples; Conventions; Safari® Enabled; How to Contact Us; Acknowledgments; Chapter 1: Introduction; 1.1 The Excitement of Linux; 1.2 Distribution and Support; 1.3 Commands on Linux; 1.4 What This Book Offers; 1.5 Sources and Licenses; 1.6 Beginner's Guide; Chapter 2: System and Network Administration Overview; 2.1 Common Commands; 2.2 Overview of Networking; 2.3 Overview of TCP/IP; 2.4 Overview of Firewalls and Masquerading; 2.5 Overview of NFS; 2.6 Overview of NIS; 2.7 Administering NIS; 2.8 RPC and XDR; Chapter 3: Linux Commands; 3.1 Alphabetical Summary of Commands; Chapter 4: Boot Methods; 4.1 The Boot Process; 4.2 LILO: The Linux Loader; 4.3 GRUB: The Grand Unified Bootloader; 4.4 GRUB Commands; 4.5 Dual-Booting Linux and Windows NT/2000/XP; 4.6 Boot-Time Kernel Options; 4.7 initrd: Using a RAM Disk; Chapter 5: Package Management; 5.1 The Red Hat Package Manager; 5.2 Yum: Yellowdog Updater Modified; 5.3 up2date: Red Hat Update Agent; 5.4 The Debian Package Manager; Chapter 6: The Bash Shell and Korn Shell; 6.1 Overview of Features; 6.2 Invoking the Shell; 6.3 Syntax; 6.4 Functions; 6.5 Variables; 6.6 Arithmetic Expressions; 6.7 Command History; 6.8 Job Control; 6.9 Command Execution; 6.10 Restricted Shells; 6.11 Built-in Commands (Bash and Korn Shells); Chapter 7: Pattern Matching; 7.1 Filenames Versus Patterns; 7.2 Metacharacters; 7.3 Metacharacters, Listed by Program; 7.4 Examples of Searching; Chapter 8: The Emacs Editor; 8.1 Conceptual Overview; 8.2 Command-Line Syntax; 8.3 Summary of Commands by Group; 8.4 Summary of Commands by Key; 8.5 Summary of Commands by Name; Chapter 9: The vi, ex, and vim Editors; 9.1 Conceptual Overview; 9.2 Command-Line Syntax; 9.3 Review of vi Operations; 9.4 vi Commands; 9.5 vi Configuration; 9.6 ex Basics; 9.7 Alphabetical Summary of ex Commands; Chapter 10: The sed Editor; 10.1 Conceptual Overview; 10.2 Command-Line Syntax; 10.3 Syntax of sed Commands; 10.4 Group Summary of sed Commands; 10.5 Alphabetical Summary of sed Commands; Chapter 11: The gawk Programming Language; 11.1 Conceptual Overview; 11.2 Command-Line Syntax; 11.3 Patterns and Procedures; 11.4 Built-in Variables; 11.5 Operators; 11.6 Variable and Array Assignment; 11.7 User-Defined Functions; 11.8 Gawk-specific Features; 11.9 Implementation Limits; 11.10 Group Listing of awk Functions and Commands; 11.11 Alphabetical Summary of awk Functions and Commands; 11.13 Source Code; Chapter 12: Source Code Management: An Overview; 12.1 Introduction and Terminology; 12.2 Usage Models; 12.3 Source Code Management Systems; 12.4 Other Source Code Management Systems; Chapter 13: The Concurrent Versions System (CVS); 13.1 Conceptual Overview; 13.2 Command-Line Syntax and Options; 13.3 Dot Files; 13.4 Environment Variables; 13.5 Keywords and Keyword Modes; 13.6 Dates; 13.7 CVSROOT Variables; 13.8 Alphabetical Summary of Commands; Chapter 14: The Subversion Version Control System; 14.1 Conceptual Overview; 14.2 Obtaining Subversion; 14.3 Using Subversion: A Quick Tour; 14.4 The Subversion Command Line Client: svn; 14.5 Repository Administration: svnadmin; 14.6 Examining the Repository: svnlook; 14.7 Providing Remote Access: svnserve; 14.8 Other Subversion Components; Colophon;

‹  Return to Product Overview