Installing SUSE 9.1 in .NET

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1 Installing SUSE 9.1
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Figure 1-37: Installation completed
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Figure 1-38: The final installed system
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C H A P T E R
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Linux Fundamentals
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he Linux Gazette (http://linuxgazette.net/) used to have a regular feature called Clueless at the Prompt. That title will almost certainly ring a bell with anyone who remembers his or her first interactions with Linux or any other form of Unix. Someone who wants to use Linux only as a desktop system may not need to know too much about using the command line. You can log in to the graphical login screen (typically kdm) and you see a user interface (typically KDE K Desktop Environment) that is remarkably similar to the Windows interface. There is a Start button with cascading menus. Some icons are on the desktop, and you can start programs either from the Start menu or by clicking the icons. There is a file manager (typically Konqueror) that allows you to manipulate files by drag and drop. For many end users (and future users of Linux desktop systems), this may be all they need to know. In our experience, a new desktop user of Linux can start working doing normal office work and saving and managing files without any real need for training. We assume that you will want and need to do much more than this. A number of books are available that serve as guides to using the KDE interface. These rarely do much more than describe how to interact with the KDE user interface, which although it has some subtleties, is fairly intuitive and user friendly these days. From the command-line point of view, some other books are basically command references for Linux. These can be very helpful, particularly for learning useful commands that you might not have known about or whose syntax you can never remember. Again, this is not such a book. This book does not provide exhaustive lists of Linux commands but focuses on discussing the important ones in context and in detail.
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In This
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Command line 101: The shell Getting help for Linux commands Working with files and directories Common administrative tasks Working with software packages Connecting over the network
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Command Line 101: The Shell
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Commands issued at the command line on any computer system are read and executed by a program known as a command interpreter. A command interpreter does the following: Reads the commands and any options and arguments that you provide Translates or expands any special characters such as the * and used as wildcard characters on Linux and Unix systems (more about these in the next section) Locates the command that you want to execute on your system Executes that command with the appropriate options and arguments and displays any output of that command
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Part I SUSE Linux Basics
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On Linux and Unix systems, a command interpreter is known as a shell. Linux and Unix systems offer many different shells, each of which has its own special features and devotees. The most common shells available today on Linux systems are the following: ash A small, fast shell originally developed by Kenneth Almquist and used in lowmemory situations such as embedded systems and command scripts during the boot process on many Linux systems. bash The Bourne Again shell, a modern, more powerful version of the early Unix sh shell. csh The original Berkeley Software Distribution (BSD) C shell. On Linux systems, this is generally the same thing as tcsh. ksh An open source version of the Korn shell originally developed by David Korn for use on SYSV Unix systems. nash Another small, fast shell used in low-memory situations such as embedded systems and command scripts during the boot process on many Linux systems. sh The original shell developed at AT&T by Stephen Bourne. On Linux systems, this is generally the same thing as bash. tcsh An enhanced version of the BSD C shell originally developed at Cornell and partially inspired by the TENEX command interpreter. zsh A powerful shell originally developed by Paul Falstad that resembles bash and ksh, but which adds many other features. Of these, the most commonly used shell on Linux systems today is the bash shell, which is the version that is used in command-line examples throughout the rest of this book.
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Tip On Linux systems, the list of legal shells is maintained in the file /etc/shells. The contents of this text file list the possible shells that can be started when you log in on the system.
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In addition to being able to execute standard Linux commands for you, each of these shells supports its own command language. Command files written in the command language provided by a shell are known as shell scripts. The first line of a shell script typically identifies the shell that should be used to run the command script. If no shell is identified in the first line, a shell script is executed by the sh shell, which is usually the same thing as the bash shell on Linux systems.
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