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LPI Linux Certification in a Nutshell
 
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LPI Linux Certification in a Nutshell [Format Kindle]

Steven Pritchard , Bruno Gomes Pessanha , Nicolai Langfeldt , James Stanger , Jeff Dean
4.5 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (4 commentaires client)

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Descriptions du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

LPI Linux Certification in a Nutshell,
Second Edition is an invaluable resource for determining what you need
to practice to pass the Linux Professional Institute exams. This book
will help
you determine when you're ready to take the exams, which are
technically challenging and designed to reflect the skills that
administrators need
in real working environments.



As more corporations adopt Linux as the networking backbone for their
IT systems, the demand for certified technicians will become
even greater. Passing the LPI exams will broaden your career options
because the LPIC
is the most widely known and respected Linux certification program in
the
world. Linux Journal recognized the LPI as the best
Training and
Certification Program. The exams were developed by the Linux
Professional Institute,
an international, volunteer-driven organization with affiliates in a
dozen countries.



The core LPI exams cover two levels. Level 1 tests a basic knowledge of
Linux installation, configuration, and command-line
skills. Level 2 goes into much more depth regarding system
troubleshooting and
network services such as email and the Web. The second edition of LPI
Linux
Certification in a Nutshell
is a thoroughly researched
reference to these exams. The book is divided into four parts, one for
each of the
LPI exams. Each part features not only a summary of the core skills you
need, but sample exercises and test questions, along with helpful hints
to let
you focus your energies.


Major topics include:


  • GNU and Unix commands

  • Linux installation and package management

  • Devices, filesystems, and kernel configuration

  • Text editing, processing, and printing

  • The X Window System

  • Networking fundamentals and troubleshooting

  • Security, including intrusion detection, SSH, Kerberos, and
    more

  • DNS, DHCP, file sharing, and other networking infrastructure

  • Email, FTP, and Web services



Praise for the first edition:
"Although O'Reilly's Nutshell series are intended as 'Desktop
Reference' manuals, I have to recommend this one as a good
all-round read; not only as a primer for LPI certification, but as an
excellent introductory text on GNU/Linux. In all, this is a valuable
addition to
O'Reilly's already packed stable of Linux titles and I look forward to
more from the author."

--First Monday


Détails sur le produit

  • Format : Format Kindle
  • Taille du fichier : 2642 KB
  • Nombre de pages de l'édition imprimée : 992 pages
  • Utilisation simultanée de l'appareil : Illimité
  • Editeur : O'Reilly Media; Édition : 2 (17 décembre 2008)
  • Vendu par : Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ASIN: B0043D2E8G
  • Synthèse vocale : Activée
  • X-Ray :
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.5 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (4 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: n°322.119 dans la Boutique Kindle (Voir le Top 100 dans la Boutique Kindle)
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4.5 étoiles sur 5
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Commentaires client les plus utiles
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Excellent livre qui remplit ses objectifs 13 mars 2007
Format:Broché
J'ai utilisé ce livre pour le passage des certifications LPI 101 et 102, sa lecture permet de mettre en relief tous les points susceptibles d'être abordés et s'avère une excellente préparation. Cet ouvrage permet également de revoir des notions que l'on n'a plus eu l'occasion de mettre en oeuvre (à tort :-)).
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7 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 LPI + Oreilly = ok 30 août 2006
Par Ari.Okio
Format:Broché
Lecteur convaincu des édition O'Reilly depuis longtemp, je vous recommande ce livre si vous envisagez de passé les certifications LPIC-1 et LPIC-2.

Ce livre présente presque tous les aspects des deux niveaux de certification, accompagné d'une recherche sur internet, pour creuser certain point, vous passerez vos certifs, beaucoup plus facilement.

De plus une fois les certifs en main, il deviendra votre manuel de référence.

Ne soyez pas rebuté par l'anglais, de toute manière les certification se passe en anglais, le vocabulaire utilisé est technique, de plus un admin linux doit savoir lire et comprendre l'anglais sans difficulté.

Je met vraiment 5 étoiles car ce livre vaut le détour et l'investissement.

@+
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1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 La bible! 8 mars 2009
Format:Broché
C'est tout simplement le livre le plus complet et le plus indispensable pour connaitre Linux sous les deux angles Debian et RedHat. J'ai utilisé ce livre pour passer les certification LPI 101, 102, 201... il me reste la 202 (la plus difficile à mon sens).
Au delà de la certification c'est un livre de référence pour tout administrateur linux.
Excellent!!
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3.0 étoiles sur 5 certification LPI 3 octobre 2013
Format:Broché|Achat authentifié par Amazon
Un bouquin indispensable pour se former à linux.
Je pense que celui-ci doit être compléter par de nouveaux livres pour pouvoir passer les certifications tranquillement.
De plus les certifications LPI évoluent donc penser à voir les chapitres non abordés dans le bouquin !
Celui-ci donne tout de même d'excellentes bases et est facile à assimiler !
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Amazon.com: 4.1 étoiles sur 5  50 commentaires
32 internautes sur 33 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 great study guide--I passed! 25 juillet 2002
Par Robert Nagle - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
The first thing I want to say about reading this book is : I passed! Certification books serve four purposes: first, they serve as a way to prepare for computerized certification exams. Second, they provide a �training plan� for learning the objectives in the certification. Third, can a book explain system administration concepts while limiting a reader�s exposure to difficult, elusive topics until later? Fourth, can a book like this still be useful post-certification?
Part One (covering the 101 test) contained generous amounts of examples for text-processing commands and a really top notch discussion of permissions, ownership, booting and documentation. Helpfully, �need to know� boxes are scattered throughout the book to indicate how important a topic is on the test. Frequently, the author will point out that although he explained a certain topic in depth, it won�t be covered in depth on the test. I really appreciated that, although I found that the actual test covered certain topics (such as X Windows) in much more depth than Dean leads us to believe. One thing, by the way, to remember, is that often the book gives only the 5 or 6 most popular switches for each command. If you learned about these commands only from this book, you might be overlooking some important switches. I found this especially to be true when Dean discussed user management. I consider usermod �g and usermod �G to be really important commands, but this book didn�t even mention them. On the other hand, Dean gave an explanation of regular expressions which was quite adequate for the purposes of this book. Although omitting some switches proved exasperating at times, the simplified view of the commands can be helpful for linux newbies.
Part Two (covering 102 test) covered a lot more ground: Apache, sendmail, nfs, dns, tcp-ip; heck, books have been written on each of those topics. The book covered well these topics in particular: compiling a kernel, troubleshooting tcp-ip and using rpm�s. I found his discussion of Debian package management to be hard to follow, although that may be because I�ve never used it before in real life (but watch out! The test covers this in depth!). The book�s discussion of network services (nfs, sendmail, apache, samba) was shallow at best, but I doubt anyone would rely on such a book for maintaining a web server, for example. But it provided some of the basics at least. The section on X Window was succinct and helpful. Also, some of the information presented is outdated, at least on Red Hat�s latest distribution. Red Hat, for example, no longer uses inetd for startup, and some of the directory paths have since changed. These are minor quibbles, and one of the challenge of passing a certification like this is asking yourself: should I be learning things for the exam that are no longer accurate or relevant in current distributions? Certifications test the knowledge available at the time of test creation, when in reality new applications are being added and processes streamlined every day.
The book contains lots of sample multiple choice items, review questions and exercises. The multiple choice items didn�t really add much to the book, but I frequently referred to the review questions. (Remember, the LPI exam has fill-in-the-blanks questions). Don�t overlook the excellent �highlighter�s index� at the back of the book.
Two minor quibbles. First, the cover is not very strong and is bent, torn and curled over. The other is that the LPI exam objectives are not located at the front or back of the book. Rather, the table of objectives for 101 are in the front, and objectives for 102 are in the middle. I referred to this table constantly to see the amount of weight LPI was giving to a particular topic. Also, because the table of contents follow the LPI learning objectives (probably a smart thing), it is often difficult to find documentation about a certain command. For that I might recommend Linux in a Nutshell , 3rd Edition, which serves as a comprehensive index of commands and system utilities. It is excellent. Also, General Linux I Exam Prep (Exam: 101) by Dee Ann LeBlanc (published in 2000), is an extremely helpful book (and available for significantly reduced price used). Although it was one of the first to market and didn�t address the LPI objectives explicitly, the exercises and presentation of material are every bit as good as Dean�s book. Keep in mind also that LPI Linux Certification is not sufficient in and of itself. You will probably end up referring to other books such as Matt Welsh�s Running Linux, Olaf Kirch�s Linux Network Administrator's Guide or the unbelievably good Rute User's Tutorial and Exposition .
19 internautes sur 19 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 It's a great book BUT 8 août 2001
Par Eric J. Wu - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
This is an excellent book, very comprehensive. Organized by subject matter. The explanations are very clear and easy to understand. The writing style is easy to follow and direct without being too cutsey or annoying. I will say there are a number of shortcomings that will hopefully be fixed in edition 2. 1. Not enough practice problems (there is just 1 practice exam for each one exam) 2. Sometimes they screw up the topics. For instance, there is a whole mess of stuff on shell scripting in the "LPI101" section; yet the LPI website says that shell scripting is in part 2. 3. There are a few typos.
I will say that after having taken LPI 101, but not 102, and passed, that there are some holes in the book. For instance, (and this is not a real example) the book may tell you about "ls" and "ls -l" and "ls -a" but the test may ask about "ls -c" or "ls --sort=size" or something. So there are some holes in the book! You have to be careful. But OVERALL it's a good book, if you learn everything in the book you will pass. Just don't expect that it will give you the keys to the test.
23 internautes sur 24 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Success on LPI Exam One, Haven't Taken Two Yet 17 août 2001
Par Charlie Penrose - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché|Achat authentifié par Amazon
I'm happy with this book. I'd been running Linux in an academic environment for several years, so I had a bit of a head start before reading this book. I took the first LPI Level 1 exam this afternoon, and passed with about 45 minutes to spare. As a professional AIX and Linux consultant, I was surprised to have acquired new knowledge from reading this book. However, I did encounter a few questions on the exam that weren't covered in the book, as well as a few tricky (or maybe just ambiguously/poorly written) questions that required multiple rereads. Despite being the first of the lowest level of LPI certification, this exam became surprisingly difficult during the last third of the questions (I don't think this is an adaptive test). I've taken Microsoft, IBM, and Sun certification exams, and this test ranks among the tougher ones. That's good, in my opinion, because it sorts out the knowledgeable people from, ahem, the others. I strongly advise you to read O'Reilly's Running Linux in addition to this book before attempting the exam. I hope O'Reilly plans a similar book for LPI Levels 2 and 3.
8 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 The Good, the Bad, and the Ugly 25 juin 2003
Par Micah J. Miller - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché|Achat authentifié par Amazon
I am preparing for the LPI level one test and picked up this guide as a study reference. Overall, the quality of this book is outstanding and the material is presented in way that made it very easy to digest. I've broken the highlights down into three categories.
1. Good - Excellent explanation of the topics in the books. There were very few items I had to go to other sources from. The way this book is set up makes it great as a study guide or for future reference. Even if I wasn't going to take the test, I'd still keep this one within arms reach.
2. Bad - LPI has restructured their tests. This means that some of the 102 test topics are now in the 101 test. Make sure you get the correct list of study topics directly from LPI to ensure you are preparing for the correct subjects. Since these changes were made quite a while ago, I would have hoped that O'Reilly would have come up with a new version, but no luck.
3. UGLY - Several topics were not covered at all in the book. This is really dissapointing for me as I've always respected the O'Reilly books and found them to be way above par. But don't take my word for it. You can locate the missing parts by comparing the T-O-C and the LPI site
Overall, this is a great book. If you are currently a system administrator or work with Linux often, this matierial should be easy to pick up and understand. The book has in depth coverage along with a "Highlighters Index" for quick reviews and sample tests to help you prepare.<...
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Very good book, but be careful of the mistakes. 31 octobre 2003
Par Andrew Langford - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
I purchased "LPI Linux Certification in a Nutshell" because I have had several other Nutshell books which were very good. This one is no exception, it is well written and easy to read. There is thoughtful use of examples and code snippits to illustrate points, and there are practice excercises and exams which are good. So far, it has taught me things about Linux I did not know even though I have been administering my own linux system for over 2 years.
Despite this, there are more mistakes in the first printing(Jun 2001) than I would like. The mistakes aren't just typos either, there are some quite subtle errors in both the examples and the descriptions of command options. There are also errors in the figures, with one figure missing completely(it is available on the oreilly.com website), and another printed twice with different figure numbers. It would be a good idea to visit oreilly.com and find the erratum. There are both confirmed and unconfirmed errors. Most of the unconfirmed errors are valid, but I would advise caution.
This is the kind of book you that is best read in front of a computer running linux so that you can try it all out. If you do this you will pick up the mistakes anyway. I think the book achieves its purpose, and is a good study guide.
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