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Tuesday, September 21, 2010

Linux in NutShell 4rd Edition

By Stephen Figgins, Ellen Siever, Aaron Weber

Publisher : O'Reilly
Pub Date : June 2003
ISBN : 0-596-00482-6
Pages : 944
Slots : 1

Comprehensive but concise, Linux in a Nutshell is an essential desktop reference for the commands that users of Linux utilize every day. It covers all substantial user, programming, administration, and networking commands for the most common Linux distributions. It's several quick references rolled into one: sed, gawk, RCS, CVS, vi, Emacs, bash, tcsh, regular expressions, package management, bootloaders, and desktop environments are all covered in this clear, to-the-point volume, along with core command-line utilities.

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Chapter 1. Introduction
Section 1.1. The Excitement of Linux
Section 1.2. Distribution and Support
Section 1.3. Commands on Linux
Section 1.4. What This Book Offers
Section 1.5. Sources and Licenses
Section 1.6. Beginner's Guide
Chapter 2. System and Network Administration Overview
Section 2.1. Common Commands
Section 2.2. Overview of Networking
Section 2.3. Overview of TCP/IP
Section 2.4. Overview of Firewalls and Masquerading
Section 2.5. Overview of NFS
Section 2.6. Overview of NIS
Section 2.7. Administering NIS
Section 2.8. RPC and XDR
Chapter 3. Linux Commands
Section 3.1. Alphabetical Summary of Commands
Chapter 4. Boot Methods
Section 4.1. The Boot Process
Section 4.2. LILO: The Linux Loader
Section 4.3. GRUB: The Grand Unified Bootloader
Section 4.4. GRUB Commands
Section 4.5. Loadlin: Booting from MS-DOS
Section 4.6. Dual-Booting Linux and Windows NT/2000/XP
Section 4.7. Boot-Time Kernel Options
Section 4.8. initrd: Using a RAM Disk
Chapter 5. Red Hat and Debian Package Managers
Section 5.1. The Red Hat Package Manager
Section 5.2. The Debian Package Manager
Chapter 6. The Linux Shells: An Overview
Section 6.1. Purpose of the Shell
Section 6.2. Shell Flavors
Section 6.3. Common Features
Section 6.4. Differing Features
Chapter 7. bash: The Bourne-Again Shell
Section 7.1. Invoking the Shell
Section 7.2. Syntax
Section 7.3. Variables
Section 7.4. Arithmetic Expressions
Section 7.5. Command History
Section 7.6. Job Control
Section 7.7. Built-in Commands
Chapter 8. tcsh: An Extended C Shell
Section 8.1. Overview of Features
Section 8.2. Invoking the Shell
Section 8.3. Syntax
Section 8.4. Variables
Section 8.5. Expressions
Section 8.6. Command History
Section 8.7. Command-Line Manipulation
Section 8.8. Job Control
Section 8.9. Built-in Commands
Chapter 9. Pattern Matching
Section 9.1. Filenames Versus Patterns
Section 9.2. Metacharacters, Listed by Linux Program
Section 9.3. Metacharacters
Section 9.4. Examples of Searching
Chapter 10. The Emacs Editor
Section 10.1. Emacs Concepts
Section 10.2. Typical Problems
Section 10.3. Notes on the Tables
Section 10.4. Summary of Commands by Group
Section 10.5. Summary of Commands by Key
Section 10.6. Summary of Commands by Name
Chapter 11. The vi Editor
Section 11.1. Review of vi Operations
Section 11.2. vi Command-Line Options
Section 11.3. ex Command-Line Options
Section 11.4. Movement Commands
Section 11.5. Edit Commands
Section 11.6. Saving and Exiting
Section 11.7. Accessing Multiple Files
Section 11.8. Window Commands
Section 11.9. Interacting with the Shell
Section 11.10. Macros
Section 11.11. Miscellaneous Commands
Section 11.12. Alphabetical List of Keys in Command Mode
Section 11.13. Syntax of ex Commands
Section 11.14. Alphabetical Summary of ex Commands
Section 11.15. vi Configuration
Chapter 12. The sed Editor
Section 12.1. Command-Line Syntax
Section 12.2. Syntax of sed Commands
Section 12.3. Group Summary of sed Commands
Section 12.4. Alphabetical Summary of sed Commands
Chapter 13. The gawk Scripting Language
Section 13.1. Command-Line Syntax
Section 13.2. Patterns and Procedures
Section 13.3. gawk System Variables
Section 13.4. PROCINFO Array
Section 13.5. Operators
Section 13.6. Variable and Array Assignments
Section 13.7. Group Listing of gawk Commands
Section 13.8. Alphabetical Summary of Commands
Chapter 14. RCS
Section 14.1. Overview of RCS Commands
Section 14.2. Basic RCS Operations
Section 14.3. General RCS Specifications
Section 14.4. Alphabetical Summary of RCS Commands
Chapter 15. CVS
Section 15.1. Basic Concepts
Section 15.2. CVS Command Format
Section 15.3. Common Global Options
Section 15.4. Gotchas
Section 15.5. CVS Administrator Reference
Section 15.6. CVS User Reference
Chapter 16. Graphical Desktop Overview
Section 16.1. Desktop Environments and Window Managers
Section 16.2. Desktop Differences: Development
Chapter 17. GNOME
Section 17.1. Desktop Overview
Section 17.2. The Panel
Section 17.3. The GNOME Menu and the Menu Panel Menus
Section 17.4. The GNOME Control Center
Section 17.5. History and Changes in GNOME 2
Chapter 18. KDE
Section 18.1. Desktop Overview
Section 18.2. The Panel
Section 18.3. The KDE Control Center
Chapter 19. An Alternative Window Manager: fvwm2
Section 19.1. Running fvwm2
Section 19.2. Implementing Window Manager Customizations
Section 19.3. Adding Keyboard Shortcuts
Section 19.4. Customizing Menus
Section 19.5. The WinList: Switching the Focus

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