Welcome to Scribd. Sign in or start your free trial to enjoy unlimited e-books, audiobooks & documents.Find out more
Download
Standard view
Full view
of .
Look up keyword or section
Like this
6Activity

Table Of Contents

The Philosophy of System Administration
• Automate everything
1.1. Automate Everything
1.2. Document Everything
1.3. Communicate as Much as Possible
1. Tell your users what you are going to do
1.3.1. Tell Your Users What You Are Going to Do
1.3.2. Tell Your Users What You Are Doing
1.4. Know Your Resources
1.5. Know Your Users
1.6. Know Your Business
1.7. Security Cannot be an Afterthought
1.7.1. The Risks of Social Engineering
1.8. Plan Ahead
1.9. Expect the Unexpected
1.10. In Conclusion
1.11. Red Hat Linux-Specific Information
1.11.1. Automation
1.11.2. Documentation and Communication
1.11.3. Security
1.12. Additional Resources
1.12.1. Installed Documentation
1.12.2. Useful Websites
1.12.3. Related Books
Resource Monitoring
2.1. Basic Concepts
2.3. Monitoring System Capacity
2.4. What to Monitor?
2.4.1. Monitoring CPU Power
2.4.2. Monitoring Bandwidth
2.4.3. Monitoring Memory
2.4.4. Monitoring Storage
2.5.3. vmstat
2.6.1. Installed Documentation
2.6.2. Useful Websites
2.6.3. Related Books
Bandwidth and Processing Power
3.1. Bandwidth
3.1.1. Buses
3.1.2. Datapaths
3.1.3. Potential Bandwidth-Related Problems
3.2.3. Improving a CPU Shortage
3.3. Red Hat Linux-Specific Information
3.3.1. Monitoring Bandwidth on Red Hat Linux
3.4. Additional Resources
3.4.1. Installed Documentation
3.4.3. Related Books
Physical and Virtual Memory
4.1. Storage Access Patterns
4.2. The Storage Spectrum
4.2.1. CPU Registers
4.2.2. Cache Memory
4.2.3. Main Memory — RAM
4.2.4. Hard Drives
4.2.5. Off-Line Backup Storage
4.3. Basic Virtual Memory Concepts
4.3.1. Virtual Memory in Simple Terms
4.3.2. Backing Store — the Central Tenet of Virtual Memory
4.4. Virtual Memory: the Details
4.4.1. Page Faults
4.4.2. The Working Set
4.4.3. Swapping
4.5. Virtual Memory Performance Implications
4.5.1. Worst Case Performance Scenario
4.5.2. Best Case Performance Scenario
4.6. Red Hat Linux-Specific Information
4.7. Additional Resources
4.7.1. Installed Documentation
4.7.2. Useful Websites
4.7.3. Related Books
Managing Storage
5.1. An Overview of Storage Hardware
• Disk platters
• Data reading/writing device
5.1.1. Disk Platters
5.1.3. Access Arms
5.2. Storage Addressing Concepts
5.2.1. Geometry-Based Addressing
5.2.2. Block-BasedAddressing
5.3.1. Historical Background
5.3.2. Present-Day Industry-Standard Interfaces
5.4.2. I/O Loads and Performance
5.5. Making the Storage Usable
5.5.1. Partitions/Slices
5.5.2. File Systems
5.5.3. Directory Structure
5.6. Advanced Storage Technologies
5.6.1. Network-AccessibleStorage
5.6.2. RAID-Based Storage
5.7. Storage Management Day-to-Day
• Monitoring free space
5.7.1. Monitoring Free Space
5.7.3. File-Related Issues
5.7.4. Adding/RemovingStorage
5.8. A Word About Backups
5.9. Red Hat Linux-Specific Information
5.9.1. Device Naming Conventions
5.9.2. File System Basics
5.9.3. Mounting File Systems
5.9.4. Network-AccessibleStorage Under Red Hat Linux
5.9.5. Mounting File Systems Automatically with /etc/fstab
5.9.6. Monitoring Disk Space
5.9.7. Adding/RemovingStorage
5.9.8. Implementing Disk Quotas
5.9.9. Creating RAID Arrays
5.9.10. Day to Day Managementof RAID Arrays
5.10. Additional Resources
5.10.2. Useful Websites
5.10.3. Related Books
Managing User Accounts and Resource Access
6.1. Managing User Accounts
6.1.1. The Username
6.1.2. Passwords
6.1.3. Access Control Information
6.1.4. Managing Accounts and Resource Access Day-to-Day
6.3.1. User Accounts,Groups, and Permissions
6.3.2. Files Controlling User Accounts and Groups
6.3.3. User Accountand Group Applications
6.4.1. Installed Documentation
6.4.2. Useful Websites
Printers and Printing
7.1. Types of Printers
7.1.1. Printing Considerations
7.2. Impact Printers
7.2.1. Dot-Matrix Printers
7.2.2. Daisy-wheel Printers
7.2.3. Line Printers
7.2.4. Impact Printer Consumables
7.3. Inkjet Printers
7.3.1. Inkjet Consumables
7.4. Laser Printers
7.4.2. Laser Consumables
7.5. Other Printer Types
7.6. Printer Languages and Technologies
7.8. Red Hat Linux-Specific Information
7.9. Additional Resources
7.9.2. Useful Websites
7.9.3. Related Books
Planning for Disaster
8.1. Types of Disasters
• Hardware failures
8.1.1. Hardware Failures
8.1.2. Software Failures
8.1.3. EnvironmentalFailures
8.1.4. Human Errors
8.2.1. Different Data: Different Backup Needs
8.2.2. Backup Software: Buy Versus Build
8.2.3. Types of Backups
8.2.4. Backup Media
8.2.5. Storage of Backups
8.2.6. Restoration Issues
8.3. Disaster Recovery
8.3.1. Creating, Testing, and Implementing a Disaster RecoveryPlan
8.3.2. Backup Sites: Cold, Warm, and Hot
8.3.3. Hardware and Software Availability
8.3.4. Availability of Backups
8.3.5. Network Connectivity to the Backup Site
8.3.6. Backup Site Staffing
8.4. Red Hat Linux-Specific Information
8.4.1. Software Support
8.4.2. Backup Technologies
8.5. Additional Resources
8.5.1. Installed Documentation
8.5.3. Related Books
Index
Colophon
0 of .
Results for:
No results containing your search query
P. 1
Red Hat Linux 9

Red Hat Linux 9

Ratings: (0)|Views: 129|Likes:
Published by Isuru Gayanga

More info:

Published by: Isuru Gayanga on Sep 14, 2010
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

Availability:

Read on Scribd mobile: iPhone, iPad and Android.
download as PDF, TXT or read online from Scribd
See more
See less

04/26/2013

pdf

text

original

You're Reading a Free Preview
Pages 4 to 31 are not shown in this preview.
You're Reading a Free Preview
Pages 35 to 42 are not shown in this preview.
You're Reading a Free Preview
Pages 46 to 75 are not shown in this preview.
You're Reading a Free Preview
Pages 79 to 130 are not shown in this preview.
You're Reading a Free Preview
Pages 134 to 196 are not shown in this preview.

Activity (6)

You've already reviewed this. Edit your review.
1 hundred reads
1 thousand reads
Josefa Natale liked this
laikdihi liked this
marceloedy liked this
marceloedy liked this

You're Reading a Free Preview

Download
scribd
/*********** DO NOT ALTER ANYTHING BELOW THIS LINE ! ************/ var s_code=s.t();if(s_code)document.write(s_code)//-->