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BSD UNIX Toolbox: 1000+ Commands for FreeBSD, OpenBSD and NetBSD (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 9. Mai 2008


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Synopsis

Learn how to use BSD UNIX systems from the command line with BSD UNIX Toolbox: 1000+ Commands for FreeBSD, OpenBSD and NetBSD. Learn to use BSD operation systems the way the experts do, by trying more than 1,000 commands to find and obtain software, monitor system health and security, and access network resources. Apply your newly developed skills to use and administer servers and desktops running FreeBSD, OpenBSD, NetBSD, or any other BSD variety. Become more proficient at creating file systems, troubleshooting networks, and locking down security.

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Explore a ton of powerful BSD UNIX commands
 
This handy, compact guide teaches you to use BSD UNIX systems as the experts do: from the command line. Try out more than 1,000 commands to find and get software, monitor system health and security, and access network resources. Apply the skills you learn from this book to use and administer servers and desktops running FreeBSD, OpenBSD, NetBSD, or any other BSD flavor.
 
Expand your BSD UNIX expertise in these and other areas:
* Using the shell
* Finding online software
* Working with files
* Playing with music and images
* Administering file systems
* Backing up data
* Checking and managing running processes
* Accessing network resources
* Handling remote system administration
* Locking down security

In diesem Buch (Mehr dazu)
Ausgewählte Seiten ansehen
Buchdeckel | Copyright | Inhaltsverzeichnis | Auszug | Stichwortverzeichnis | Rückseite
Hier reinlesen und suchen:

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Amazon.com: 11 Rezensionen
11 von 11 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
BSD Unix Toolbox, a Worthy Companion 2. Juni 2008
Von N. Webb - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
The meat of this book, like it's Linux counterparts in the series (I read Ubuntu Linux Toolbox: 1000+ Commands for Ubuntu and Debian Power Users), lies in the useful shell commands that even seasoned administrators may have overlooked or useful combinations that never occurred to them. Personally I've used Linux since 1999 and have three or four years of professional administration on Linux, HP-UX, and Solaris. To my surprise I still found one or two new tricks in the Ubuntu book and quite a few more in the BSD book.

A junior administrator or a intermediate hobbyist will find countless pointers, commands, and insight that takes years of reading man pages, web searching, and chatting with other geeks to figure out. I know Francois Caen, one of the writers in this series, and his goal was to bring together all these "tools" he uses every day to accelerate your learning curve. I think he and Negus met that goal.

While I thought this book was good, it was missing a few things I expected to see. It's clearly focused on Linux users who want to put their toe in the BSD pool. That's pretty good for me, primarily a Linux user, but users not coming from a Linux background may be lead slightly astray. Special attention is paid to setting up a FreeBSD system that can play nicely with Linux systems (reading ext2/3 file systems, for example). I feel that the Linux compatibility received a bit too much coverage, but given the popularity of Linux, many will appreciate it.

The book is applicable to all BSD based systems, and even Linux and commercial Unix variants to a lesser extent, but it focuses on the popular FreeBSD variant. Personally I'm exploring OpenBSD for use as routers/firewalls, and I'd say about 80% of the BSD content in this book is applicable to OpenBSD (in my naive viewpoint). I really wished they would have covered the OpenBSD packet filter (PF) more, but with the focus on FreeBSD, IPF is covered instead. I was quite surprised at the easy to use syntax of IPF compared to IPChains in Linux.

As seems to be the trend with recent technical books, there were a couple typos in some of the examples, but a careful reader can catch the gist of what was meant.

All in all BSD Unix Toolbox is a great book for an intermediate Linux or Unix user interested in exploring the FreeBSD command line. I all but guarantee you will find a few new commands to add to your own toolbox.
4 von 4 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Fairly thorough Unix-like sys admin book 7. Juli 2008
Von Richard Bejtlich - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
BSD Unix Toolbox (BUT) is a straightforward system administration book that could apply to many Unix-like operating systems. The title mentions "BSD" but the BSD-specific material is FreeBSD-oriented. The non-FreeBSD sections (such as using a shell) could apply to any Unix-like OS, so in that sense other BSDs like OpenBSD or NetBSD are "covered." However, sections like Ch 2 (Installing FreeBSD and Adding Software) have no OpenBSD or NetBSD equivalents. Nevertheless, I recommend BUT for anyone looking for a rapid introduction to BSD system administration.

BUT is thorough but fast and dry. Michael Lucas' Absolute FreeBSD is still my favorite FreeBSD book, and you're more likely to find neat aspects of the OS in a book by Dru Lavigne. Bryan Hong's recent book is place to find recipes for installing popular open source applications on FreeBSD. The people who will like BUT the most are those with little to no BSD experience, or those with some Linux experience looking to transition to FreeBSD.

BUT will probably fill a lot of knowledge gaps in the intended audience. I really liked the book's style, whereby it introduces a task and shows command-line examples. Everything uses this approach, which is a winning formula. The vast majority of the book is command line-oriented, with no apologies. If you're using FreeBSD this is probably what you're looking for anyway. I also liked the reference tables, especially in the appendices.

One caution: if you own one or more of the other "Toolbox" books, there's probably a decent amount of overlap. There's only so much to say about using Samba, or checking process listings, or running backups, when the underlying applications are all the same.

Years ago the Unix System Administration Handbook was a one-stop shop for comparative system administration commands, with coverage of Red Hat Linux, Solaris, and FreeBSD. Unfortunately no single modern book includes commands for common tasks for all three major operating systems, although the Linux Administration Handbook (3rd Ed) serves that purpose. I commend Wiley for publishing modern books on system administration like this.
2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
A comprehensive listing of useful commands 3. Mai 2008
Von Joseph Chimento - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
This book makes a nice addition to my FreeBSD collection. It contains a comprehensive listing of useful commands collected in a single source. The book is fairly compact so it doesn't take up much room on your desk. The softcover makes it easy to quickly flip through the sections.

For the price, this book was well worth it!
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Not enough that isn't already in other sources 3. März 2013
Von Merrifield Winters - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
This book is simply a listing of 1,000 single-line commands and a brief history of AT&T UNIX. The problem is that most of the commands listed in this book should be well known to any sysadmin or user of the OS. The commands, themselves are poorly organized and there is little organization or explanation of the usage of the commands. Ultimately, it is very easy to get lost. Other BSD handbooks include a bit of theory behind the commands and utilities of BSD and there is room to scribble your favorite commands in the margins. The Tool box is very thick with specific complex commands for little known aspects of the OS. I didn't like it because of the lack of explanation and the general lack of organization of the commands. The BSD Hacks by Dru Lavigne BSD Hacks is much superior to this book as are any of Michael Lucas' books on OpenBSD, FreeBSD and PFAbsolute OpenBSD: UNIX for the Practical Paranoid

The Book of PF
5 von 7 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Disappointing 9. Mai 2009
Von Gordon Ewasiuk - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
EDIT: Added another error on page 259. Author specifies:
firewall_type="/etc/ipf.rules"

...which is flat out wrong. Doing that on a remote system will result in a broken firewall and probably losing access to the remote system! Another example of the lousy editing in this book.

It should read:
firewall_type="closed" (or open, workstation, unknown, etc.)

Original Review:

This is one of several books by the author that span multiple operating systems. Errors were found sprinkled throughout the text. Most of the errors involved commands from other operating systems that had been mistakenly added to this book. For example, "lspci", a command found in most Linux distributions is listed in this book as a FreeBSD command.

It appears the authors did a lot of cutting and pasting between their different "toolbox" books -- FreeBSD, Fedora, Ubuntu, OpenSUSE, etc. There are a lot of commands in this book. Whether they are actually useful is questionable.
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