HELP All USEFULL LINK
gnognoleba at gmail.com
Thu Jul 2 18:11:57 EDT 2015
Greg, just thanks !
In a few hours I learn a lot from you and Luis.
Always, you, the experts , help the others new people in linux.
Remember what appened in 1991 to Linus T. and how we get Gnu/linux !
Le 2 juil. 2015 21:54, "Greg Freemyer" <greg.freemyer at gmail.com> a écrit :
> On Thu, Jul 2, 2015 at 5:18 PM, Gnoleba GNOGBO <gnognoleba at gmail.com>
> > Luis.
> > Can you give somes docs link for the order :
> > 2, 3, 1, 4 and 5 please
> > Thanks
> > Gnogbo
> You should be aware this is the linux kernel newbies list. It is
> expected most people coming here are already very comfortable working
> with Linux. If you're not, you need to find a Linux Newbies resource.
> Have you picked a distribution? I get the impression you're very new to
> Ubuntu has a reputation as easy to learn. (I've been doing Unix/Linux
> for 30+ years, so I haven't felt the urge to look into it. openSUSE
> is my personal choice.).
> Assumuning you have Ubuntu installed, here is a very basic intro:
> Most of the commands will apply to any version of linux. The
> exception being package management tools like "apt". Typically a
> distribution supports DEBs or RPMs and the ways to work with them are
> different. apt is typically used with DEBs. openSUSE uses rpm and
> zypper for package management from the command line.
> If that is too basic for you, then here is the next tier:
> Most of those are in the basic skill set of a Linux admin.
> All 40 of the above commands have been around for at least a decade
> and most since 1980 or before.
> After that, you move in to more advanced topics and in some cases the
> tools are newer. You need to make sure you have current docs. An
> example is systemd. It is now mainstream, but 5 years ago I had not
> heard of it.
> Things like ifconfig from decades ago still work and is commonly used
> by documentation, but they are no longer the preferred way to work
> with the NICs and especially not with IPv6.
> If by chance you want to go with openSUSE, they have a set of books
> available at: https://activedoc.opensuse.org/
> As an example here is the section on openSUSE services:
> Greg Freemyer
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