Linux Administration A Beginners Guide 6/E (Anglais) Broché – 1 avril 2012
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Il y a une édition plus récente de cet article:
Descriptions du produit
Présentation de l'éditeur
Essential Linux Management Skills Made Easy
Effectively deploy and maintain Linux and other Free and Open Source Software (FOSS) on your servers or entire network using this practical resource. Linux Administration: A Beginner's Guide, Sixth Edition provides up-to-date details on the latest Linux distributions, including Fedora, Red Hat Enterprise Linux, CentOS, Debian, and Ubuntu. Learn how to install and customize Linux, work from the GUI or command line, configure Internet and intranet services, interoperate with Windows systems, and create reliable backups. Performance tuning, security, and virtualization are also covered and real-world examples help you put the techniques presented into practice.
- Install and configure popular Linux distributions, including the latest versions of Fedora, CentOS, openSUSE, Debian, and Ubuntu
- Administer Linux servers from the GUI or from the command line (shell)
- Manage users, permissions, folders, and native FOSS applications
- Compile, tune, upgrade, and customize the latest Linux kernel 3.x series
- Work with proc, SysFS, and cgroup file systems
- Understand and manage the Linux TCP/IP networking stack and services for both IPv4 and IPv6
- Build robust firewalls, and routers using Netfilter and Linux
- Create and maintain print, e-mail, FTP, and web servers
- Use LDAP or NIS for identity management
- Set up and administer DNS, POP3, IMAP3, and DHCP servers
- Use GlusterFS, NFS, and Samba for sharing and distributing file system resources
- Explore and implement Linux virtualization technologies using KVM
Biographie de l'auteur
Wale Soyinka wears many hats, all fitting to varying degrees. He is a father, an author, a producer, a system administrator, an open source evangelist, a network administrator, a hacker, an entrepreneur, and a chef. Wale has written an extensive library of Linux administration training materials, including previous editions of Linux Administration: A Beginner's Guide. He is also the author of Wireless Network Administration: A Beginner's Guide.
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Détails sur le produit
Commentaires en ligne
Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)
This is the sort of book you want if:
1) You have some Linux experience and want to take the next step, either to administer your own site or improve your job skills to move into professional administration.
2) You are already an administrator of that "other" operating system and want to know what all the fuss is about.
3) You are expanding your Linux administration skills beyond the basic start, stop, break, fix model.
What this book will not help you with is setting up your X environment. Wale takes you in depth, but expects you to do it on the command line. The power of Linux is on the command line, so there is no "click here, click there" type instruction. You spend your time at the pound sign, where real administration is done.
The new version covers the core stuff: DNS, Mail, Web services, backup, installation, and package management. But it doesn't stop there. New core services, like LDAP, Distributed File Systems, and Virtualization (KVM, Virtual Box and QEMU) are covered as well as installations via flash drives.
The other thing that distinguishes the book is that it does not pick favorites. This is a book about LINUX administration, not Red Hat administration or Ubuntu administration. It is about Linux administration, and while Wale covers the subtle differences between them when there is a difference, it is about teaching the skills that an administrator needs to administer a Linux system, regardless of distribution, package management strategy, or GUI tool sets.
This is a book for administrators, by administrators. No fluff about setting up your speakers, or how to connect your video camera. This is about building and running servers in data centres. If this is your job, or you want to make it your job, then this is your entry point. If you are already a skilled administrator, keep a copy on your shelf to loan out to those who need to learn more.
With books aimed at "beginners" who aren't true beginners (some existing experience with other operating systems is assumed) the right level of detail is difficult to balance. Too little and the reader won't fully understand the subject matter. Too much and he gets bogged down in low level details and has trouble seeing the big picture. I think the author (or editor?) does a good job of laying down a foundation of understanding without giving too much unnecessary information.
I was worried it'd be too simple due to it's "beginner" label, but this is purely a beginner to administration. A moderate knowledge of linux (or windows), command line (or command prompt from windows), and computers in general seem expected.
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