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Original Essays | April 11, 2014

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Learning the Unix Operating System 3RD Edition

by

Learning the Unix Operating System 3RD Edition Cover

 

Synopses & Reviews

Publisher Comments:

If you are new to UNIX, this concise introduction will tell you just what you need to get started and no more. Why wade through a 600-page book when you can begin working productively in a matter of minutes?

Topics covered include:

  • Logging in and logging outContents include:
  • Window systems (especially X/Motif)
  • Managing UNIX files and directories
  • Sending and receiving mail
  • Redirecting input/output
  • Pipes and filters
  • Background processing

This book is the most effective introduction to UNIX in print. The third edition provides increased coverage of window systems and networking. It's a handy book for someone just starting with UNIX, as well as someone who encounters a UNIX system as a "visitor" via remote login over the Internet.

Synopsis:

For readers new to UNIX, this concise introduction tells then just what they need to get started and no more. Why wade through a 600-page book when it is possible to begin working productively in a matter of minutes? This updated third edition covers basic networking commands, and e-mail, and introduces the X window system.

Synopsis:

As the popularity of Linux moves it closer to the mainstream, the need for guidance in generating user-friendly interfaces is sure to grow. This is the book programmers will use to create a Ot-based GUI in Unix or Linux. Updated for the new Version 2.1, it shows how to use all of the Qt GUI elements, and covers advanced topics like 2nd transformations and drag-and-drop. Among the many features adding value to the second edition is a new chapter on network programming.

Description:

Includes bibliographical references (p. 81-83) and index.

About the Author

Jerry Peek is a freelance writer and instructor. He has used shells extensively and has taught users about them for over 20 years. Peek is the "Power Tools" columnist for "Linux Magazine" and coauthored the book "UNIX Power Tools".
Strang is an Assistant Professor of Diagnostic Radiology at the University of Rochester, NY. His research interests are in CAT scan and MRI of the body, as well as in computerization of radiologic images.

Table of Contents

Acknowledgments; About This Book; A Practical Approach to Scripting; Is This Book for Me?; Outline of This Book; About the Companion CD; System Requirements; Part 1: Covering the Basics; Chapter 1: Starting from Scratch; 1.1 Before You Begin; 1.2 Running Your First Script; 1.3 Enhancing Your Script; 1.4 Modifying an Existing Script; 1.5 Summary; 1.6 Quiz Yourself; 1.7 On Your Own: Lab 1 Exploring a VBScript; 1.8 Lab 2 Customizing an Existing Script; Chapter 2: Getting in the Loop; 2.1 Before You Begin; 2.2 Adding Power to Scripts; 2.3 For Each...Next; 2.4 For...Next; 2.5 Do While...Loop; 2.6 Do Until...Loop; 2.7 Summary; 2.8 Quiz Yourself; 2.9 On Your Own: Lab 3 Using the For Each...Next Command; 2.10 Lab 4 Modifying the Ping Script; Chapter 3: Adding Intelligence; 3.1 Before You Begin; 3.2 If...Then; 3.3 If...Then...ElseIf; 3.4 If...Then...Else; 3.5 Select Case; 3.6 Summary; 3.7 Quiz Yourself; 3.8 On Your Own: Lab 5 Modifying CPUType.vbs; 3.9 Lab 6 Modifying ComputerRoles.vbs; Chapter 4: The Power of Many; 4.1 Before You Begin; 4.2 Passing Arguments; 4.3 Command-Line Arguments; 4.4 Using Multiple Arguments; 4.5 Tell Me Your Name; 4.6 Working with Arrays; 4.7 Moving Past Lame Arrays; 4.8 Two-Dimensional Arrays; 4.9 Summary; 4.10 Quiz Yourself; 4.11 On Your Own: Lab 7 Working with Passing Arguments; 4.12 Lab 8 Building Arrays; 4.13 Lab 9 Modifying a Script; Chapter 5: The Power of Many More; 5.1 Before you Begin; 5.2 Strings and Arrays; 5.3 Parsing Passed Text into an Array; 5.4 Parsing Passed Text; 5.5 Working with Dictionaries; 5.6 Summary; 5.7 Quiz Yourself; 5.8 Own Your Own: Lab 10a Implementing Basics for the InStr Command; 5.9 Lab 10b Understanding Advanced Features of the InStr Command; 5.10 Lab 11 Creating a Dictionary; Part 2: Basic Windows Administration; Chapter 6: Working with the File System; 6.1 Before You Begin; 6.2 Creating File System Object; 6.3 File It Under Files; 6.4 File Properties; 6.5 File Attributes; 6.6 A File, a File, I Need to Create a File; 6.7 Writing to a Text File; 6.8 Existential File Approaches; 6.9 Summary; 6.10 Quiz Yourself; 6.11 On Your Own: Lab 12 Creating Files; 6.12 Lab 13 Creating a Log File; Chapter 7: Fun with Folders; 7.1 Before You Begin; 7.2 Working with Folders; 7.3 Automatic Cleanup; 7.4 Binding to Folders; 7.5 Copying Folders; 7.6 Moving On Up; 7.7 Summary; 7.8 Quiz Yourself; 7.9 On Your Own: Lab 14 Creating Folders; 7.10 Lab 15 Deleting Folders; Chapter 8: Why Windows Management Instrumentation?; 8.1 Before You Begin; 8.2 What Is WMI?; 8.3 Providers; 8.4 Adding a Touch of Class; 8.5 Querying WMI; 8.6 Summary; 8.7 Quiz Yourself; 8.8 On Your Own: Lab 16 Retrieving Hotfix Information; 8.9 Lab 17 Echoing the Time Zone; Chapter 9: WMI Continued; 9.1 Before You Begin; 9.2 Alternate Ways of Configuring the WMI Moniker; 9.3 Accepting Defaults; 9.4 Moniker Security Settings; 9.5 Summary; 9.6 Quiz Yourself; 9.7 On Your Own: Lab 18a Using the Default WMI Moniker; 9.8 Lab 18b Invoking the WMI Moniker to Display the Machine Boot Configuration; 9.9 Lab 18c Including Additional Security Permissions; 9.10 Lab 19 Using Win32_Environment and VBScript to Learn About WMI; Chapter 10: Using WMI Queries; 10.1 Before you Begin; 10.2 Tell Me Everything About Everything!; 10.3 Next; 10.4 Worker and Output Information; 10.5 Selective Data from All Instances; 10.6 Selecting Multiple Properties; 10.7 Specifying Specifics; 10.8 Smooth Operator; 10.9 Where Is the Where Clause?; 10.10 Summary; 10.11 Quiz Yourself; 10.12 On Your Own: Lab 20 Writing an Informative WMI Script; 10.13 Lab 21a Obtaining More Direct Information; 10.14 Lab 21b Using a More Complicated Where Clause; Part 3: Advanced Windows Administration; Chapter 11: Introduction to Active Directory Service Interfaces; 11.1 Before you Begin; 11.2 Working with ADSI; 11.3 Output Information; 11.4 Creating Users; 11.5 Summary; 11.6 Quiz Yourself; 11.7 On Your Own: Lab 22 Creating OUs; 11.8 Lab 23 Creating Multi-Valued Users; Chapter 12: Reading and Writing for ADSI; 12.1 Before You Begin; 12.2 Working with Users; 12.3 Creating the Second Page; 12.4 Deleting Users; 12.5 Summary; 12.6 Quiz Yourself; 12.7 On Your Own: Lab 24 Deleting Users; 12.8 Lab 25 Using the Event Log; Chapter 13: Searching Active Directory; 13.1 Before You Begin; 13.2 Connecting to Active Directory to Perform a Search; 13.3 Creating More Effective Queries; 13.4 Searching for Specific Types of Objects; 13.5 What is Global Catalog?; 13.6 Summary; 13.7 Quiz Yourself; 13.8 On Your Own: Lab 26 Creating an ADO Query into Active Directory; 13.9 Lab 27 Controlling How a Script Executes Against Active Directory; Chapter 14: Configuring Networking Components; 14.1 Before You Begin; 14.2 WMI and the Network; 14.3 Changing the TCP/IP Settings; 14.4 Merging WMI and ADSI; 14.5 Win32_NetworkAdapterConfiguration; 14.6 Summary; 14.7 Quiz Yourself; 14.8 On Your Own: Lab 28 Using WMI to Assign Network Settings; 14.9 Lab 29 Combining WMI and ADSI in a Script; Chapter 15: Subs and Other Round Things; 15.1 Before You Begin; 15.2 Working with Subroutines; 15.3 Creating Users and Logging Results; 15.4 Summary; 15.5 Quiz Yourself; 15.6 On Your Own: Lab 30 Using ADSI and Subs, and Creating Users; 15.7 Lab 31 Adding a Logging Subroutine; Chapter 16: Logon Scripts; 16.1 Before You Begin; 16.2 Working with IADsADSystemInfo; 16.3 Using Logon Scripts; 16.4 Deploying Logon Scripts; 16.5 Output Information; 16.6 Summary; 16.7 Quiz Yourself; 16.8 On Your Own: Lab 32 Adding a Group to a Logon Script; 16.9 Lab 33 Adding Logging to a Logon Script; Chapter 17: Working with the Registry; 17.1 Before You Begin; 17.2 First You Back Up; 17.3 Creating the WshShell Object; 17.4 Connecting to the Registry; 17.5 Unleashing StdRegProv; 17.6 Creating Registry Keys; 17.7 Writing to the Registry; 17.8 Deleting Registry Information; 17.9 Summary; 17.10 Quiz Yourself; 17.11 On Your Own: Lab 34 Reading the Registry Using WMI; 17.12 Lab 35 Creating Registry Keys; Chapter 18: Working with Printers; 18.1 Before You Begin; 18.2 Working with Win32_Printer; 18.3 Obtaining the Status of Printers; 18.4 Creating a Filtered Print Monitor; 18.5 Monitoring Print Queues; 18.6 Summary; 18.7 Quiz Yourself; 18.8 On Your Own: Lab 36 Monitoring Print Jobs; 18.9 Lab 37 Checking the Status of a Print Server; Part 4: Scripting Other Applications; Chapter 19: Managing IIS 6.0; 19.1 Before You Begin; 19.2 Whats in a Name?; 19.3 Making the Connection; 19.4 Creating a Website; 19.5 Summary; 19.6 Quiz Yourself; 19.7 On Your Own: Lab 38 Backing Up the Metabase; 19.8 Lab 39 Importing the Metabase; Chapter 20: Working with Exchange 2003; 20.1 Before You Begin; 20.2 Working with the Exchange Provider; 20.3 Connecting to MicrosoftExchangeV2; 20.4 Exchange Public Folders; 20.5 Exchange_FolderTree; 20.6 Summary; 20.7 Quiz Yourself; 20.8 On Your Own: Lab 40 Using the Exchange_Logon Class; 20.9 Lab 41 Using the Exchange_Mailbox Class; Part 5: Appendices; Appendix A: VBScript Documentation; Constants; VBScript Run-Time Errors; VBScript Syntax Errors; Appendix B: ADSI Documentation; Computer Object Mapping; Domain Object User Interface Mapping; Group Object User Interface Mapping; Object Property Sheet; Organizational Unit User Interface Mapping; Printer Object User Interface Mapping; Shared Folder Object User Interface Mapping; User Object User Interface Mapping; Appendix C: WMI Documentation; Win32 Classes; WMI Providers; WMI Scripting API Objects; WMI Log Files; Appendix D: Documentation Standards; Header Information Section; Reference Information Section; Worker Information Section; Sample of Documentation Use; About the Author;

Product Details

ISBN:
9781565920606
Author:
Todino, Grace
Publisher:
O'Reilly Media
Author:
Strang, John
Author:
Peek, Jerry
Location:
Sebastopol, CA :
Subject:
Operating systems (computers)
Subject:
Operating systems
Subject:
UNIX
Subject:
Operating Systems - UNIX
Copyright:
Edition Number:
Minor corrections.
Edition Description:
Trade Paper
Series:
A nutshell handbook
Series Volume:
93-4
Publication Date:
19931008
Binding:
Paperback
Illustrations:
Yes
Pages:
108
Dimensions:
9 x 6 x 0.35 in 0.47 lb

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Learning the Unix Operating System 3RD Edition Used Trade Paper
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Product details 108 pages INGRAM PUBLISHER SERVICES - English 9781565920606 Reviews:
"Synopsis" by ,
For readers new to UNIX, this concise introduction tells then just what they need to get started and no more. Why wade through a 600-page book when it is possible to begin working productively in a matter of minutes? This updated third edition covers basic networking commands, and e-mail, and introduces the X window system.
"Synopsis" by , As the popularity of Linux moves it closer to the mainstream, the need for guidance in generating user-friendly interfaces is sure to grow. This is the book programmers will use to create a Ot-based GUI in Unix or Linux. Updated for the new Version 2.1, it shows how to use all of the Qt GUI elements, and covers advanced topics like 2nd transformations and drag-and-drop. Among the many features adding value to the second edition is a new chapter on network programming.
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