The Most Useful UNIX Guide for Mac OS X Users Ever, with Hundreds of High-Quality Examples!
Beneath Mac OS® X's stunning graphical user interface (GUI) is the most powerful operating system ever created: UNIX®. With unmatched clarity and insight, this book explains UNIX for the Mac OS X user—giving you total control over your system, so you can get more done, faster. Building on Mark Sobell's highly praised A Practical Guide to the UNIX System, it delivers comprehensive guidance on the UNIX command line tools every user, administrator, and developer needs to master–together with the world's best day-to-day UNIX reference.
This book is packed with hundreds of high-quality examples. From networking and system utilities to shells and programming, this is UNIX from the ground up—both the "whys" and the "hows"—for every Mac user. You'll understand the relationships between GUI tools and their command line counterparts. Need instant answers? Don't bother with confusing online "manual pages": rely on this book's example-rich, quick-access, 236-page command reference!
Don't settle for just any UNIX guidebook. Get one focused on your specific needs as a Mac user!
A Practical Guide to UNIX® for Mac OS® X Users is the most useful, comprehensive UNIX tutorial and reference for Mac OS X and is the only book that delivers
"synopsis" may belong to another edition of this title.
Mark G. Sobell is president of Sobell Associates Inc., a consulting firm that specializes in UNIX/Linux training, support, and custom software development. He is the author of many best-selling UNIX and Linux books and has more than twenty-five years of experience working with UNIX and Linux.
Peter Seebach, a freelance writer specializing in UNIX development, has published dozens of technical articles for IBM developerWorks.
"About this title" may belong to another edition of this title.
Book Description Prentice Hall, 2005. Softcover. Book Condition: Neu. Neu Schnelle Lieferung, Kartonverpackung. Abzugsfähige Rechnung. Bei Mehrfachbestellung werden die Versandkosten anteilig erstattet. - Praise for Mark Sobell's Books "If you want to become a real Linux guru, this is one of the better books available. Readable, straightforward, educational, it is a superb reference that blends the educational aspect of a typical book on learning Linux with a typical book of command line references. I highly recommend A Practical Guide to Linux(R) Commands, Editors, and Shell Programming." --Harold D. McFarland, Editor, Readers Preference Reviews "I keep searching for books that collect everything you want to know about a subject in one place, and keep getting disappointed. Usually the books leave out some important topic, while others go too deep in some areas and must skim lightly over the others. A Practical Guide to Red Hat(R) Linux(R) is one of those rare books that actually pulls it off. Mark G. Sobell has created a single reference for Red Hat Linux that cannot be beat! This marvelous text (with a 4-CD set of Linux Fedora Core 2 included) is well worth the price. This is as close to an 'everything you ever needed to know' book that I've seen. It's just that good and rates 5 out of 5."--Ray Lodato, Slashdot contributor "Mark Sobell has written a book as approachable as it is authoritative. 999 pp. Englisch. Bookseller Inventory # INF1000007622
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Book Description Prentice Hall, 2005. Book Condition: New. Brand New, Unread Copy in Perfect Condition. A+ Customer Service! Summary: Preface xxviiChapter 1: Welcome to Linux 1The GNU-Linux Connection 2 The Heritage of Linux: UNIX 5 What Is So Good About Linux? 6 Overview of Linux 10 Additional Features of Linux 15 Chapter Summary 16 Exercises 17 Part I: The Linux Operating System 19Chapter 2: Getting Started 21Conventions Used in This Book 22 Logging In 24 Working with the Shell 25 Curbing Your Power: Superuser Access 28 Getting the Facts: Where to Find Documentation 29 More About Logging In 35 Chapter Summary 38 Exercises 39 Advanced Exercises 39 Chapter 3: Command Line Utilities 41Special Characters 42 Basic Utilities 43 Working with Files 45 (Pipe): Communicates Between Processes 52 Four More Utilities 53 Compressing and Archiving Files 56 Locating Commands 61 Obtaining User and System Information 63 Communicating with Other Users 67 Email 69 Chapter Summary 69 Exercises 72 Advanced Exercises 73 Chapter 4: The Linux Filesystem 75The Hierarchical Filesystem 76 Directory and Ordinary Files 77 Working with Directories 88 Access Permissions 91 Links 96 Chapter Summary 102 Exercises 103 Advanced Exercises 105 Chapter 5: The Shell 107The Command Line 108 Standard Input and Standard Output 113 Running a Program in the Background 125 Filename Generation/Pathname Expansion 127 Builtins 132 Chapter Summary 133 Exercises 134 Advanced Exercises 136 Part II: The Editors 137Chapter 6: The vim Editor 139History 140 Tutorial: Creating and Editing a File with vim 141 The compatible Parameter 148 Introduction to vim Features 148 Command Mode: Moving the Cursor 154 Input Mode 158 Command Mode: Deleting and Changing Text 160 Searching and Substituting 164 Miscellaneous Commands 170 Yank, Put, and Delete Commands 171 Reading and Writing Files 174 Setting Parameters 175 Advanced Editing Techniques 180 Units of Measure 184 Chapter Summary 188 Exercises 193 Advanced Exercises 194 Chapter 7: The emacs Editor 195History 196 Tutorial: Getting Started with emacs 198 Basic Editing Commands 204 Online Help 209 Advanced Editing 212 Language-Sensitive Editing 225 Customizing emacs 235 More Information 240 Chapter Summary 241 Exercises 248 Advanced Exercises 250 Part III: The Shells 253Chapter 8: The Bourne Again Shell 255Background 256 Shell Basics 257 Parameters and Variables 277 Processes 292 History 295 Aliases 312 Functions 315 Controlling bash Features and Options 318 Processing the Command Line 322 Chapter Summary 332 Exercises 334 Advanced Exercises 336 Chapter 9: The TC Shell 339Shell Scripts 340 Entering and Leaving the TC Shell 341 Features Common to the Bourne Again and TC Shells 343 Redirecting Standard Error 349 Working with the Command Line 350 Variables 355 Control Structures 368 Builtins 377 Chapter Summary 381 Exercises 382 Advanced Exercises 384 Part IV: Programming Tools 385Chapter 10: Programming Tools 387Programming in C 388 Using Shared Libraries 396 make: Keeps a Set of Programs Current 399 Debugging C Programs 407 Threads 417 System Calls 417 Source Code Management 420 Chapter Summary 430 Exercises 431 Advanced Exercises 432 Chapter 11: Programming the Bourne Again Shell 435Control Structures 436 File Descriptors 470 Parameters and Variables 474 Builtin Commands 487 Expressions 501 Shell Programs 510 Chapter Summary 520 Exercises 522 Advanced Exercises 524 Chapter 12: The gawk. Bookseller Inventory # ABE_book_new_0131863339
Book Description Prentice Hall, 2005. Paperback. Book Condition: New. book. Bookseller Inventory # 0131863339
Book Description Prentice Hall, 2005. Paperback. Book Condition: New. 1. Bookseller Inventory # DADAX0131863339
Book Description Prentice Hall. PAPERBACK. Book Condition: New. 0131863339 Special order direct from the distributor. Bookseller Inventory # ING9780131863330
Book Description Book Condition: Brand New. Book Condition: Brand New. Bookseller Inventory # 97801318633301.0