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The Linux Webring
The Linux Operating System Section
This section contains a large amount of tutorials and information aboutLinux. It contains eleven tutorials written similar to book format onvarious aspects of Linux. It also contains, Linux editorials, Linux tips andLinux weblinks including links to The Linux DocumentationProject and Metalab's Index of Linux publications.
Agustin's Linux Manuals
The Computer Documentation Project is proud to host four volumes of Agustin Velasco's Series about Linux. Agustin has generously madethese manuals available to the public through this site. These manualsare:
1.
Volume 1 - Installation and Internet - Includes Chapters 1 and 2which cover the installation, partition types, mount points,package selections, configuring services, the boot mode,configuring X, creating users, configuring dial up, modems, highspeed internet, DSL, configuring ISDN, routers, login protocols,and more.
2.
Volume 2 - System Administration- Includes Chapters 3 and 4covering command basics, terminals, shells, command aliases,file permissions, using chmod and chown, process control, bashconfiguration, the linuxconf utility, account privileges, accountpolicies, managing groups, using NFS, implementing disk quotas,the Mandrake control center, installing scanners, backups, sambaprinting, and more.
3.
Volume 3 - Multimedia and Hardware Installation- IncludesChapters 5, 6, and 7 covering configuring the sound card, theXMMS player, the DSCD player, Xine, video conferencing,GnomeMeeting, the desktop, installing hardware, loading modulesfor the hardware, IDEs, tweaking hard drive performance,installing CD-ROMs, installing Zip drives, installing USB devices,installing firewire, and more.
4.
Volume 4 - Networks and Servers- Includes Chapters 8 and 9covering IP addressing, network classes, decimal notation,subnetting, allocating subnets, subnet masks, routing protocols,classless internet domain router, apache web server, apache
 
modules, DNS servers, setting up DNS zones, virtual webhosting, and more.The second edition of Agustin's Linux Manual, based on Mandrake 10,is available atwww.netcontrol.orgfor a very low price. You can findwebsites with downloadable versions of Agustin's Linux manual firstedition at netcontrol.org or athttp://www.globusz.com/authors_v.asp.
Additional Linux Tutorials
1.
The CTDP Linux User's Guide- This document gives the user agood organized overview of Linux including basic commands, filestructure, file systems, system configuration, managing users andprocesses, networking and the respective services, including theconfiguration of X. It explains how to set up filesystems, how toset liLO and the kernel up, working with the init process, settingup system logging, CRON, user accounting, user limits, printing,setting up the network, Samba services, DNS, DHCP, BOOTP, IPmasquerading, using linux as a router, network file sharing (NFS)and more.
2.
How Linux Works CTDP Guide- This document explains in detail,how the system operates from the kernel operation, and how itlocates the root filesystem to how many system and networkservices work. This document explains the inner workings fromthe BIOS, through the operation of the boot loader (liLO), loadingthe kernel, and more. It continues with explanations of the varioussystem runlevels, the init process, and how the startup script filesare structured and operates. It explains the login process, theshell, and system environment, filesystems, devices, keymapping,system configuration, X, and various daemons, system andnetworking services. This guide is an essential key in a completeunderstanding of Linux.
3.
CTDP Linux Files and Command Reference- This manualexplains in more detail the Linux file system and Linuxconfiguration file details. It also lists many commands by categoryavailable in Linux giving a brief description of each one. AvailableinPDF Format here.4.Linux Brief CTDP How-tos - This document contains a multitudeof handy brief how-tos. The how-tos are organized by categoryand they include, how to install and run a recent version of theJAVA environment, how to perform diskless boots from client
 
computers using Linux as a server, and some tips on scriptwriting.5.The CTDP Linux Startup Manual - This manual documents ingreat detail how linux boots from the operation of BIOS, the LiLOboot loader, the kernel, to intricate detail on each startup scriptand beyond.6.The CTDP Linux Programmer's Guide - This guide documentsmuch about programming on the Linux operating system, fromscript writing, to C and more. This document is under development. Currently it includes information about script writingin Linux, with information about Linux structures and signalsrequired for programming. It includes script and C code examples.This document will be expanded to include C++, and GUI tools astime permits.
Documentation Background and Purpose
The documentation written by Mark Allen was written as Linux waslearned. It was written, primarily using Redhat Linux 6.1 and the textnormally describes Redhat systems, although it is applicable to mostmodern versions of Linux. It was written for the purpose of helpingothers learn Linux much faster as well as for use as a handy referencefor Linux. We are trying to briefly cover most aspects of Linux from thebasics to the complex. We are interested in user feedback about thesedocuments, specifically what you like about them along with areas it canimproved upon. We cannot guarantee a response to all contacts, but willread comments and suggestions. We cannot guarantee all informationin this documentation to be accurate and you must use it at your ownrisk. This documentation is constantly growing and changing.This documentation was originally written with an engineering audienceor person with a computer science background, but can be used byanyone. We have tried to explain details in layman's terms and haveexpanded explanations and sections to help those with little to nocomputer familiarity.Please note that all user's material is written not only from a systemadministrator point of view, but the system is considered to be a fullserver configuration. The only possible reason for installing Linux as aworkstation rather than a server, would be due to hardware limitationson the system it is being installed on. Other than that, perhaps a user issure the server functions will never be needed. In this case, if a user is

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