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Mac OS X for Unix Geeks 4e (Anglais) Broché – 7 octobre 2008

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Descriptions du produit

Mac OS X for Unix Geeks Intends to serve as a bridge for Unix developers and system administrators who've been lured to Mac OS X because of its Unix roots. This book is a guide for taming the Unix side of Mac OS X. Full description

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Détails sur le produit

  • Broché: 426 pages
  • Editeur : O'Reilly; Édition : 4th Revised edition (7 octobre 2008)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 059652062X
  • ISBN-13: 978-0596520625
  • Dimensions du produit: 15,2 x 2,8 x 22,9 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 1.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 237.043 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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Par Mr. Christophe Besse le 17 novembre 2009
Format: Broché
Ce livre ne m'a pas appris grand chose. Je m'attendais à des détails plus intéressants sur les commandes shell spécifiques à Mac Os. On apprend plus de choses sur internet.
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Amazon.com: 9 commentaires
30 internautes sur 34 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Great if you are coming from a technical background 30 octobre 2002
Par G. Suyderhoud - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I have been using Mac OS X since the first public beta, and have some other Unix experience. I must say, this book has taken me a long way towards applying the things I know about other Unix environments to Mac OS X. Despite my Mac OS X experience, I feel that this book has taught me a lot about the Darwin flavor of Unix. As an added bonus, the book's careful explinations have helped me to better understand the other Unix platforms I have worked with.
All and all, this was a good, if technical, book. Perfect for anybody who is interested in porting Unix software to Mac OS X, as well as the Unix admin who wants to get the most out of the new environment. However, unlike the title maintains, you don't have to be a Unix geek to get something worthwhile from the reading - though you may consider yourself one after carefully going through this book.
My only complaint is that the book leaves you wanting more information in some areas. Thankfully, it is always quick to point you to other O'Reilly titles that fill in the gaps.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Very useful! 24 avril 2009
Par Fred Westrom - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I am very happy to have found this book. I have been using BSD and Linux based platforms for many years now, and I was a little bit blown away by how much there is to adjust to on OS X. This book provided a fantastic set of hints as to where I should look to discover the OS X way of doing things. Highly recommended!
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Exactly what the title announces 28 mars 2009
Par J. Domingo - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
As the title say, this is a book to facilitate the transition of Unix
experts (or at least, proficient users) to OS X, and it certainly does.
We recently bought a Mac Pro to be used as a server but it came with the
usual OS X (not the server version) installed. I have worked before in
Linux an other Unices. Since our needs are restricted (serve file systems
via ssh, open remote desktops and serve web pages) the client version of
OS X (which, as Linux, is also server is some capabilities are enabled)
can be used. The book gives tips to make this and many other things,
apart from pointing to the most useful packages of software to be installed in a machine that is to be used for desktop, server and
Summarizing, an excellent book.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Learn how to compile code, install open source software through Fink and MacPorts, and more 12 janvier 2009
Par Midwest Book Review - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Brian Jepson, Ernest E. Rothman and Rich Rosen's MAC OSX FOR UNIX GEEKS, 4TH EDITION now covers Leopard and offers a fine survey of the 'geekier' side of Mac OS X. This book bridges Apple's Darwin OS and traditional Unix systems, offering insights on how to perform common Unix tasks in Mac OS X's different environment. Learn how to compile code, install open source software through Fink and MacPorts, and more.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Excellent info, just what you expect from the title, but needs to be updated for newer OS X versions 14 septembre 2015
Par A. P. Chamberlain - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Excellent information. The title pretty much says exactly what it is. For existing Unix or Linux users, you don't want a review of scripting and the standard command-line tools. You want to know what makes OS X different from other *nixes, and the answer is plenty--not just because it's based in a BSD (and Linux is firmly planted in the System V part of the family tree with a healthy dash of GNU) but also because Apple has added many of its own command-line tools that you won't find anywhere else.

For an illustrative example: I recently was trying to diagnose intermittent kernel-level crashes in my 2009 Mac Pro running Mavericks. I suspected third-party drivers, and on a Linux system I would be looking at what modules were loaded both at boot into the kernel and also later when specific plug 'n' play devices were added. On OS X, though, the equivalent of kernel modules is the "kext", or kernel extension. Apple provides a whole suite of command-line tools to examine kexts and control which ones get loaded when. The book doesn't go into great detail about kexts, but it gave me enough info that I could find the right man pages to read. Ultimately I did figure out the problem, a pesky third-party kext loading even though I had long since uninstalled related software.

Also appreciated is a detailed discussion of the various ways that user-space programs can be automatically loaded via launchd, cron, and the Launch Items preferences pane--again, things you won't find on Linux.

I would give the book four stars for being useful but not quite as thick and in-depth as it could be. There's a shortage in general of well-organized troubleshooting information about OS X and I'd love to see a chapter added to this book called something like "Troubleshooting OS X with command-line tools"--it could talk about the things just mentioned, kexts and launchd, since they are responsible for so much of the instability and unpredictable behavior that makes people unhappy with OS X.

I have to dock another star, though, just because the book is out of date. Leopard is now five point versions of OS X behind (10.5 vs. 10.10, soon 10.11). While much in here is still accurate in general and sometimes also in detail, a lot of detail is wrong. Whole chapters in a few places do not reflect the current state of OS X. A couple of examples: I'd like to see mention of the printing subsystem that explains the subtleties of configuring printers on OS X using both the printer preferences panel (I'm still not used to typing that instead of Control Panel!) and the CUPS web interface (the latter of which is common to Linux and sometimes a much more effective way to add a printer, e.g. if you have a PPD file from the manufacturer). However, on CUPS, unlike on most Linuxes, access to the web control panel has to be deliberately enabled at the command line--a great example of an OS X specific Unix trick that is just what this book should cover.

More disappointing is the out-of-date coverage of how to get programs from the vast open source world of POSIX-compatible source code installed on a Mac. The book mentions MacPorts and Fink, both of which have greatly declined in popularity since the advent of Homebrew, an extremely powerful and complex package management system that can be used to install almost any program that you can put on a Linux system, on OS X. If there isn't a prebuilt Homebrew package for the software you want, you can create your own trivially as long as you can provide the URL of the source. Homebrew deserves its own chapter --there's no printed documentation available for it at all at the moment, as long as I know--including not only detailed documentation for the package management system itself, but also perhaps an overview of what to use it for--i.e., I'd like to see both a list of "useful open source programs that can be installed through Homebrew," like more current versions of the Vim and Emacs editors than the ones that ship with OS X, and also an explanation of how to make the OS X command line more like the Linux one in terms of adding the GNU tools that Linux users are used to using. (Hint: "brew install gnutls" is the quick way--but there's a lot of details to talk about.)

Please, O'Reilly, update this book for the versions of OS X since its release--Snow Leopard, Mavericks, Yosemite, and El Capitan! It's too good to let it slide.
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