Details

Linux Bible


Linux Bible


Bible 10. Aufl.

von: Christopher Negus

38,99 €

Verlag: Wiley
Format: EPUB
Veröffentl.: 08.06.2020
ISBN/EAN: 9781119578895
Sprache: englisch
Anzahl Seiten: 928

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Beschreibungen

<b>The industry favorite Linux guide</b> <p><i>Linux Bible, 10th Edition</i> is the ultimate hands-on Linux user guide, whether you're a true beginner or a more advanced user navigating recent changes. this updated tenth edition covers the latest versions of Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL 8), Fedora 30, and Ubuntu 18.04 LTS. It includes information on cloud computing, with new guidance on containerization, Ansible automation, and Kubernetes and OpenShift. With a focus on RHEL 8, this new edition teaches techniques for managing storage, users, and security, while emphasizing simplified administrative techniques with Cockpit. Written by a Red Hat expert, this book provides the clear explanations and step-by-step instructions that demystify Linux and bring the new features seamlessly into your workflow.</p> <p>This useful guide assumes a base of little or no Linux knowledge, and takes you step by step through what you need to know to get the job done.</p> <ul> <li>Get Linux up and running quickly</li> <li>Master basic operations and tackle more advanced tasks</li> <li>Get up to date on the recent changes to Linux server system management</li> <li>Bring Linux to the cloud using Openstack and Cloudforms</li> <li>Simplified Linux administration through the Cockpit Web Interface </li> <li>Automated Linux Deployment with Ansible </li> <li>Learn to navigate Linux with Amazon (AWS), Google (GCE), and Microsofr Azure Cloud services </li> </ul> <p><i>Linux Bible, 10th Edition</i> is the one resource you need, and provides the hands-on training that gets you on track in a flash.</p>
<p>Acknowledgments xi</p> <p>Introduction xxxv</p> <p><b>Part I: Getting Started 1</b></p> <p><b>Chapter 1: Starting with Linux 3</b></p> <p>Understanding What Linux Is 4</p> <p>Understanding How Linux Differs from Other Operating Systems 6</p> <p>Exploring Linux History 7</p> <p>Free-flowing UNIX culture at Bell Labs 7</p> <p>Commercial UNIX 9</p> <p>GNU transitions UNIX to freedom 11</p> <p>BSD loses some steam 12</p> <p>Linus builds the missing piece 13</p> <p>OSI open source definition 14</p> <p>Understanding How Linux Distributions Emerged 16</p> <p>Choosing a Red Hat distribution 16</p> <p>Choosing Ubuntu or another Debian distribution 19</p> <p>Finding Professional Opportunities with Linux Today 19</p> <p>Understanding how companies make money with Linux 20</p> <p>Becoming Red Hat certified 21</p> <p>Summary 25</p> <p><b>Chapter 2: Creating the Perfect Linux Desktop 27</b></p> <p>Understanding Linux Desktop Technology 28</p> <p>Starting with the Fedora GNOME Desktop Live image 30</p> <p>Using the GNOME 3 Desktop 31</p> <p>After the computer boots up 31</p> <p>Setting up the GNOME 3 desktop 38</p> <p>Extending the GNOME 3 desktop 39</p> <p>Starting with desktop applications 41</p> <p>Stopping the GNOME 3 desktop 46</p> <p>Using the GNOME 2 Desktop 46</p> <p>Using the Metacity window manager 48</p> <p>Changing GNOME’s appearance 49</p> <p>Using the GNOME panels 50</p> <p>Adding 3D effects with AIGLX 54</p> <p>Summary 57</p> <p>Exercises 57</p> <p><b>Part II: Becoming a Linux Power User 59</b></p> <p><b>Chapter 3: Using the Shell 61</b></p> <p>About Shells and Terminal Windows 62</p> <p>Using the shell prompt 63</p> <p>Using a Terminal window 63</p> <p>Using virtual consoles 65</p> <p>Choosing Your Shell 65</p> <p>Running Commands 66</p> <p>Understanding command syntax 67</p> <p>Locating commands 70</p> <p>Recalling Commands Using Command History 72</p> <p>Command-line editing 73</p> <p>Command-line completion 75</p> <p>Command-line recall 76</p> <p>Connecting and Expanding Commands 78</p> <p>Piping between commands 78</p> <p>Sequential commands 79</p> <p>Background commands 79</p> <p>Expanding commands 80</p> <p>Expanding arithmetic expressions 80</p> <p>Expanding variables 80</p> <p>Using Shell Variables 81</p> <p>Creating and using aliases 81</p> <p>Exiting the shell 83</p> <p>Creating Your Shell Environment 84</p> <p>Configuring your shell 84</p> <p>Setting your prompt 85</p> <p>Adding environment variables 87</p> <p>Getting Information about Commands 88</p> <p>Summary 90</p> <p>Exercises 90</p> <p><b>Chapter 4: Moving Around the Filesystem 93</b></p> <p>Using Basic Filesystem Commands 96</p> <p>Using Metacharacters and Operators 98</p> <p>Using file-matching metacharacters 98</p> <p>Using file-redirection metacharacters 99</p> <p>Using brace expansion characters 101</p> <p>Listing Files and Directories 101</p> <p>Understanding File Permissions and Ownership 105</p> <p>Changing permissions with chmod (numbers) 106</p> <p>Changing permissions with chmod (letters) 107</p> <p>Setting default file permission with umask 108</p> <p>Changing file ownership 109</p> <p>Moving, Copying, and Removing Files 109</p> <p>Summary 111</p> <p>Exercises 111</p> <p><b>Chapter 5: Working with Text Files 113</b></p> <p>Editing Files with vim and vi 113</p> <p>Starting with vi 115</p> <p>Skipping around in the file 119</p> <p>Searching for text 119</p> <p>Using ex mode 120</p> <p>Learning more about vi and vim 120</p> <p>Finding Files 120</p> <p>Using locate to find files by name 121</p> <p>Searching for files with find 122</p> <p>Searching in files with grep 128</p> <p>Summary 129</p> <p>Exercises 129</p> <p><b>Chapter 6: Managing Running Processes 131</b></p> <p>Understanding Processes 131</p> <p>Listing Processes 132</p> <p>Listing processes with ps 132</p> <p>Listing and changing processes with top 134</p> <p>Listing processes with System Monitor 136</p> <p>Managing Background and Foreground Processes 137</p> <p>Starting background processes 138</p> <p>Using foreground and background commands 139</p> <p>Killing and Renicing Processes140</p> <p>Killing processes with kill and killall 140</p> <p>Setting processor priority with nice and renice 142</p> <p>Limiting Processes with cgroups 143</p> <p>Summary 144</p> <p>Exercises 145</p> <p><b>Chapter 7: Writing Simple Shell Scripts 147</b></p> <p>Understanding Shell Scripts 147</p> <p>Executing and debugging shell scripts 148</p> <p>Understanding shell variables 149</p> <p>Performing arithmetic in shell scripts 152</p> <p>Using programming constructs in shell scripts 153</p> <p>Trying some useful text manipulation programs 159</p> <p>Using simple shell scripts 161</p> <p>Summary 163</p> <p>Exercises 163</p> <p><b>Part III: Becoming a Linux System Administrator 165</b></p> <p><b>Chapter 8: Learning System Administration 167</b></p> <p>Understanding System Administration 167</p> <p>Using Graphical Administration Tools 169</p> <p>Using the root User Account 174</p> <p>Exploring Administrative Commands, Configuration Files, and Log Files 178</p> <p>Administrative commands 178</p> <p>Administrative configuration files 179</p> <p>Using Other Administrative Accounts 185</p> <p>Checking and Configuring Hardware 186</p> <p>Checking your hardware 187</p> <p>Managing removable hardware 189</p> <p>Working with loadable modules 191</p> <p>Summary 193</p> <p>Exercises 193</p> <p><b>Chapter 9: Installing Linux 195</b></p> <p>Choosing a Computer 196</p> <p>Installing Fedora from Live Media 198</p> <p>Installing Red Hat Enterprise Linux from Installation Media 201</p> <p>Understanding Cloud-Based Installations 204</p> <p>Installing Linux in the Enterprise 205</p> <p>Exploring Common Installation Topics 207</p> <p>Upgrading or installing from scratch 207</p> <p>Dual booting 208</p> <p>Installing Linux to run virtually 209</p> <p>Using installation boot options 210</p> <p>Using specialized storage 213</p> <p>Partitioning hard drives 214</p> <p>Using the GRUB boot loader 217</p> <p>Summary 219</p> <p>Exercises 219</p> <p><b>Chapter 10: Getting and Managing Software 221</b></p> <p>Managing Software on the Desktop 221</p> <p>Going Beyond the Software Window 223</p> <p>Understanding Linux RPM and DEB Software Packaging 224</p> <p>Understanding DEB packaging 225</p> <p>Understanding RPM packaging 226</p> <p>Managing RPM Packages with YUM 229</p> <p>Transitioning from yum to dnf 229</p> <p>Understanding how yum works 229</p> <p>Using YUM with third-party software repositories 233</p> <p>Managing software with the yum command 233</p> <p>Installing, Querying, and Verifying Software with the rpm Command 241</p> <p>Installing and removing packages with rpm 241</p> <p>Querying rpm information 242</p> <p>Verifying RPM packages 244</p> <p>Managing Software in the Enterprise 245</p> <p>Summary 246</p> <p>Exercises 247</p> <p><b>Chapter 11: Managing User Accounts 249</b></p> <p>Creating User Accounts 249</p> <p>Adding users with useradd 252</p> <p>Setting user defaults 255</p> <p>Modifying users with usermod 257</p> <p>Deleting users with userdel 258</p> <p>Understanding Group Accounts 259</p> <p>Using group accounts 259</p> <p>Creating group accounts 260</p> <p>Managing Users in the Enterprise 261</p> <p>Setting permissions with Access Control Lists 262</p> <p>Centralizing User Accounts 269</p> <p>Summary 270</p> <p>Exercises 270</p> <p><b>Chapter 12: Managing Disks and Filesystems 273</b></p> <p>Understanding Disk Storage 273</p> <p>Partitioning Hard Disks 275</p> <p>Understanding partition tables 275</p> <p>Viewing disk partitions 276</p> <p>Creating a single-partition disk 277</p> <p>Creating a multiple-partition disk 281</p> <p>Using Logical Volume Manager Partitions 285</p> <p>Checking an existing LVM 286</p> <p>Creating LVM logical volumes 289</p> <p>Growing LVM logical volumes 290</p> <p>Mounting Filesystems 291</p> <p>Supported filesystems 291</p> <p>Enabling swap areas 293</p> <p>Disabling swap area 294</p> <p>Using the fstab file to define mountable file systems 295</p> <p>Using the mount command to mount file systems 297</p> <p>Mounting a disk image in loopback 298</p> <p>Using the umount command 299</p> <p>Using the mkfs Command to Create a Filesystem 300</p> <p>Managing Storage with Cockpit 301</p> <p>Summary 303</p> <p>Exercises 303</p> <p><b>Part IV: Becoming a Linux Server Administrator 305</b></p> <p><b>Chapter 13: Understanding Server Administration 307</b></p> <p>Starting with Server Administration 308</p> <p>Step 1: Install the server 308</p> <p>Step 2: Configure the server 310</p> <p>Step 3: Start the server 311</p> <p>Step 4: Secure the server 312</p> <p>Step 5: Monitor the server 314</p> <p>Checking and Setting Servers 316</p> <p>Managing Remote Access with the Secure Shell Service 316</p> <p>Starting the openssh-server service 317</p> <p>Using SSH client tools 318</p> <p>Using key-based (passwordless) authentication 324</p> <p>Configuring System Logging 326</p> <p>Enabling system logging with rsyslog 326</p> <p>Watching logs with logwatch 331</p> <p>Checking System Resources with sar 332</p> <p>Checking System Space 334</p> <p>Displaying system space with df 334</p> <p>Checking disk usage with du 334</p> <p>Finding disk consumption with find 335</p> <p>Managing Servers in the Enterprise 336</p> <p>Summary 336</p> <p>Exercises 337</p> <p><b>Chapter 14: Administering Networking 339</b></p> <p>Configuring Networking for Desktops 340</p> <p>Checking your network interfaces 342</p> <p>Configuring network interfaces 349</p> <p>Configuring a network proxy connection 352</p> <p>Configuring Networking from the Command Line 353</p> <p>Configure networking with nmtui 354</p> <p>Editing a NetworkManager TUI connection 354</p> <p>Understanding networking configuration files 355</p> <p>Setting alias network interfaces 360</p> <p>Setting up Ethernet channel bonding 361</p> <p>Setting custom routes 363</p> <p>Configuring Networking in the Enterprise 364</p> <p>Configuring Linux as a router 364</p> <p>Configuring Linux as a DHCP server 365</p> <p>Configuring Linux as a DNS server 365</p> <p>Configuring Linux as a proxy server 366</p> <p>Summary 366</p> <p>Exercises 367</p> <p><b>Chapter 15: Starting and Stopping Services 369</b></p> <p>Understanding the Initialization Daemon (init or systemd) 370</p> <p>Understanding the classic init daemons 371</p> <p>Understanding systemd initialization 377</p> <p>Checking the Status of Services 384</p> <p>Checking services for SysVinit systems 385</p> <p>Stopping and Starting Services 387</p> <p>Stopping and starting SysVinit services 387</p> <p>Enabling Persistent Services 391</p> <p>Configuring persistent services for SysVinit 391</p> <p>Configuring a Default Runlevel or Target Unit 394</p> <p>Configuring the SysVinit default runlevel 394</p> <p>Adding New or Customized Services 396</p> <p>Adding new services to SysVinit 396</p> <p>Adding new services to systemd 399</p> <p>Summary 401</p> <p>Exercises 401</p> <p><b>Chapter 16: Configuring a Print Server 403</b></p> <p>Common UNIX Printing System 403</p> <p>Setting Up Printers 405</p> <p>Adding a printer automatically 405</p> <p>Using web-based CUPS administration 406</p> <p>Using the Print Settings window 409</p> <p>Working with CUPS Printing 415</p> <p>Configuring the CUPS server (cupsdconf) 415</p> <p>Starting the CUPS server 417</p> <p>Configuring CUPS printer options manually 417</p> <p>Using Printing Commands 418</p> <p>Printing with lp 419</p> <p>Listing status with lpstat -t 419</p> <p>Removing print jobs with lprm 419</p> <p>Configuring Print Servers 420</p> <p>Configuring a shared CUPS printer 420</p> <p>Configuring a shared Samba printer 422</p> <p>Summary 424</p> <p>Exercises 424</p> <p><b>Chapter 17: Configuring a Web Server 427</b></p> <p>Understanding the Apache Web Server 427</p> <p>Getting and Installing Your Web Server 428</p> <p>Understanding the httpd package 428</p> <p>Installing Apache 431</p> <p>Starting Apache 432</p> <p>Securing Apache 433</p> <p>Understanding the Apache configuration files 435</p> <p>Adding a virtual host to Apache 440</p> <p>Allowing users to publish their own web content 442</p> <p>Securing your web traffic with SSL/TLS 443</p> <p>Troubleshooting Your Web Server 449</p> <p>Checking for configuration errors 449</p> <p>Accessing forbidden and server internal errors 451</p> <p>Summary 453</p> <p>Exercises 453</p> <p><b>Chapter 18: Configuring an FTP Server 455</b></p> <p>Understanding FTP 455</p> <p>Installing the vsftpd FTP Server 457</p> <p>Starting the vsftpd Service 458</p> <p>Securing Your FTP Server 461</p> <p>Opening up your firewall for FTP 461</p> <p>Configuring SELinux for your FTP server 463</p> <p>Relating Linux file permissions to vsftpd 465</p> <p>Configuring Your FTP Server 465</p> <p>Setting up user access 465</p> <p>Allowing uploading 467</p> <p>Setting up vsftpd for the Internet 468</p> <p>Using FTP Clients to Connect to Your Server 469</p> <p>Accessing an FTP server from Firefox 470</p> <p>Accessing an FTP server with the lftp command 470</p> <p>Using the gFTP client 472</p> <p>Summary 473</p> <p>Exercises 473</p> <p><b>Chapter 19: Configuring a Windows File Sharing (Samba) Server 475</b></p> <p>Understanding Samba 475</p> <p>Installing Samba 476</p> <p>Starting and Stopping Samba 478</p> <p>Starting the Samba (smb) service 478</p> <p>Starting the NetBIOS (nmbd) name server 480</p> <p>Stopping the Samba (smb) and NetBIOS (nmb) services 481</p> <p>Securing Samba 482</p> <p>Configuring firewalls for Samba 482</p> <p>Configuring SELinux for Samba 484</p> <p>Configuring Samba host/user permissions 486</p> <p>Configuring Samba 486</p> <p>Configuring the [global] section 486</p> <p>Configuring the [homes] section487</p> <p>Configuring the [printers] section 489</p> <p>Accessing Samba Shares 493</p> <p>Accessing Samba shares in Linux 493</p> <p>Accessing Samba shares in Windows 496</p> <p>Using Samba in the Enterprise 497</p> <p>Summary 497</p> <p>Exercises 498</p> <p><b>Chapter 20: Configuring an NFS File Server 499</b></p> <p>Installing an NFS Server 502</p> <p>Starting the NFS service 502</p> <p>Sharing NFS Filesystems 503</p> <p>Configuring the /etc/exports file 504</p> <p>Exporting the shared filesystems 507</p> <p>Securing Your NFS Server 508</p> <p>Opening up your firewall for NFS 508</p> <p>Allowing NFS access in TCP wrappers 510</p> <p>Configuring SELinux for your NFS server 511</p> <p>Using NFS Filesystems 512</p> <p>Viewing NFS shares 512</p> <p>Manually mounting an NFS filesystem 512</p> <p>Mounting an NFS filesystem at boot time 513</p> <p>Using autofs to mount NFS filesystems on demand 517</p> <p>Unmounting NFS filesystems 520</p> <p>Summary 521</p> <p>Exercises 521</p> <p><b>Chapter 21: Troubleshooting Linux 523</b></p> <p>Boot-Up Troubleshooting 523</p> <p>Understanding Startup Methods 524</p> <p>Starting from the firmware (BIOS or UEFI) 526</p> <p>Troubleshooting the GRUB boot loader 528</p> <p>GRUB 2 Boot loader 530</p> <p>Starting the kernel 532</p> <p>Troubleshooting Software Packages 542</p> <p>Fixing RPM databases and cache 545</p> <p>Troubleshooting Networking 547</p> <p>Troubleshooting outgoing connections 547</p> <p>Troubleshooting incoming connections 550</p> <p>Troubleshooting Memory 553</p> <p>Uncovering memory issues 554</p> <p>Troubleshooting in Rescue Mode 559</p> <p>Summary 561</p> <p>Exercises 561</p> <p><b>Part V: Learning Linux Security Techniques 563</b></p> <p><b>Chapter 22: Understanding Basic Linux Security 565</b></p> <p>Implementing Physical Security 565</p> <p>Implementing disaster recovery 566</p> <p>Securing user accounts 566</p> <p>Securing passwords 570</p> <p>Securing the filesystem 576</p> <p>Managing software and services 579</p> <p>Advanced implementation 580</p> <p>Monitoring Your Systems 580</p> <p>Monitoring log files 581</p> <p>Monitoring user accounts 584</p> <p>Monitoring the filesystem 587</p> <p>Auditing and Reviewing Linux 595</p> <p>Conducting compliance reviews 595</p> <p>Conducting security reviews 596</p> <p>Summary 596</p> <p>Exercises 597</p> <p><b>Chapter 23: Understanding Advanced Linux Security 599</b></p> <p>Implementing Linux Security with Cryptography 599</p> <p>Understanding hashing 600</p> <p>Understanding encryption/decryption 602</p> <p>Implementing Linux cryptography 610</p> <p>Implementing Linux Security with PAM 618</p> <p>Understanding the PAM authentication process 619</p> <p>Administering PAM on your Linux system 622</p> <p>Obtaining more information on PAM 633</p> <p>Summary 633</p> <p>Exercises 633</p> <p><b>Chapter 24: Enhancing Linux Security with SELinux 635</b></p> <p>Understanding SELinux Benefits 635</p> <p>Understanding How SELinux Works 637</p> <p>Understanding Type Enforcement 637</p> <p>Understanding Multi-Level Security 638</p> <p>Implementing SELinux security models 639</p> <p>Configuring SELinux 645</p> <p>Setting the SELinux mode 645</p> <p>Setting the SELinux policy type 647</p> <p>Managing SELinux security contexts 648</p> <p>Managing SELinux policy rule packages 651</p> <p>Managing SELinux via Booleans 653</p> <p>Monitoring and Troubleshooting SELinux 654</p> <p>Understanding SELinux logging 654</p> <p>Troubleshooting SELinux logging 656</p> <p>Troubleshooting common SELinux problems 657</p> <p>Putting It All Together 659</p> <p>Obtaining More Information on SELinux 659</p> <p>Summary 660</p> <p>Exercises 660</p> <p><b>Chapter 25: Securing Linux on a Network 663</b></p> <p>Auditing Network Services 663</p> <p>Evaluating access to network services with nmap 665</p> <p>Using nmap to audit your network services advertisements 668</p> <p>Working with Firewalls 672</p> <p>Understanding firewalls 673</p> <p>Implementing firewalls 674</p> <p>Summary 688</p> <p>Exercises 688</p> <p><b>Part VI: Engaging with Cloud Computing 691</b></p> <p><b>Chapter 26: Shifting to Clouds and Containers 693</b></p> <p>Understanding Linux Containers 694</p> <p>Namespaces 695</p> <p>Container registries 695</p> <p>Base images and layers 696</p> <p>Starting with Linux Containers 697</p> <p>Pulling and running containers 697</p> <p>Starting and stopping containers 701</p> <p>Building a container image 702</p> <p>Tagging and pushing an image to a registry 705</p> <p>Using containers in the enterprise 706</p> <p>Summary 706</p> <p>Exercises 707</p> <p><b>Chapter 27: Using Linux for Cloud Computing 709</b></p> <p>Overview of Linux and Cloud Computing 710</p> <p>Trying Basic Cloud Technology 713</p> <p>Setting Up a Small Cloud 714</p> <p>Configuring hypervisors 715</p> <p>Configuring storage 718</p> <p>Creating virtual machines 720</p> <p>Managing virtual machines 724</p> <p>Migrating virtual machines 725</p> <p>Summary 727</p> <p>Exercises 727</p> <p><b>Chapter 28: Deploying Linux to the Cloud 729</b></p> <p>Getting Linux to Run in a Cloud 729</p> <p>Creating Linux Images for Clouds 731</p> <p>Configuring and running a cloud-init cloud instance 731</p> <p>Investigating the cloud instance 733</p> <p>Cloning the cloud instance 734</p> <p>Using cloud-init in enterprise computing 738</p> <p>Using OpenStack to Deploy Cloud Images 739</p> <p>Starting from the OpenStack Dashboard 739</p> <p>Using Amazon EC2 to Deploy Cloud Images 744</p> <p>Summary 746</p> <p>Exercises 746</p> <p><b>Chapter 29: Automating Apps and Infrastructure with Ansible 749</b></p> <p>Understanding Ansible 750</p> <p>Exploring Ansible Components 751</p> <p>Inventories 751</p> <p>Playbooks 752</p> <p>Stepping Through an Ansible Deployment 753</p> <p>Installing Ansible 756</p> <p>Running Ad-Hoc Ansible Commands 760</p> <p>Automating Tasks with Ansible Tower Automation Framework 762</p> <p>Summary 763</p> <p>Exercises 763</p> <p><b>Chapter 30: Deploying Applications as Containers with Kubernetes 765</b></p> <p>Understanding Kubernetes 766</p> <p>Kubernetes masters 766</p> <p>Kubernetes workers 767</p> <p>Kubernetes applications 767</p> <p>Kubernetes interfaces 768</p> <p>Trying Kubernetes 768</p> <p>Getting Kubernetes 769</p> <p>Running the Kubernetes Basics tutorial 771</p> <p>Enterprise-Quality Kubernetes with OpenShift 782</p> <p>Summary 783</p> <p>Exercises 783</p> <p><b>Part VII: Appendixes 785</b></p> <p>Appendix A: Media 787</p> <p>Appendix B: Exercise Answers 797</p> <p>Index 863</p>
<p><b>Christopher Negus</b> has been teaching and writing about Linux and UNIX for more than 25 years. He is an instructor and principal technical writer for Red Hat, Inc., and the author of dozens of Linux and UNIX books, including <i>Red Hat Linux Bible</i> (all editions), <i>CentOS Bible, Fedora Bible, Ubuntu Linux Toolbox, Linux Troubleshooting Bible, Linux Toys,</i> and <i> Linux Toys II.</i>
<p><b>The ultimate guide to mastering Linux</b> <p>This fully updated 10th edition of <i>Linux Bible</i> gives beginners and intermediate users alike the knowledge and skills to take Linux to the next level. With an emphasis on command-line tools and a focus on the latest versions of Red Hat Enterprise Linux, Fedora, and Ubuntu, renowned Linux expert and bestselling author Christopher Negus guides you step-by-step through detailed demonstrations and exercises designed to provide you with a thorough understanding and working knowledge of the Linux operating system. <i>Linux Bible, 10th Edition</i> also provides exam prep materials for various Linux certifications. <p>Linux is at the heart of most technological advances in cloud computing and that means you need a solid understanding of Linux to work effectively in tomorrow's data centers. The Linux basics you learn early on in the book are applied in later chapters as the author demonstrates how to deploy Linux systems as hypervisors, cloud controllers, and virtual machines, as well as manage virtual networks and networked storage. <p><i>Linux Bible, 10th Edition</i> shows you how to get and install Linux, begin using it, and ultimately excel at administering and securing it. This book is also an excellent resource for software developers who wish to use Linux as a developer workstation. <p><b>The</b> <b><i>Linux Bible, 10th</i></b><b></b> <b><i>Edition</i></b><b> shows you how to:</b> <ul> <li>Get started with Linux</li> <li>Implement data center automation with Ansible</li> <li>Access a shell and write simple shell scripts</li> <li>Simplify system administration with Cockpit</li> <li>Secure Linux systems and networks</li> <li>Configure various servers and troubleshoot common problems</li> <li>Create Linux virtual machines that run on hypervisors and cloud platforms</li> <li>Learn containerization with Docker and Podman, including container orchestration with Kubernetes and OpenShift</li> </ul> <p><b>Start with any Linux system and advance to enterprise Linux computing</b> <ul> <li>Use your favorite Linux distribution to learn and test your skills with Linux command-line tools</li> <li>Learn professional system administration tasks using Fedora 30, Red Hat Enterprise Linux 8, Ubuntu 18.04, or other enterprise-ready Linux systems</li> <li>Deploy Linux to the cloud</li> </ul>

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