- Taschenbuch: 446 Seiten
- Verlag: Prentice Hall; Auflage: 1 (23. November 2009)
- Sprache: Englisch
- ISBN-10: 013700009X
- ISBN-13: 978-0137000098
- Größe und/oder Gewicht: 17,6 x 2,2 x 23,3 cm
- Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: Schreiben Sie die erste Bewertung
- Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 500.213 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)
- Komplettes Inhaltsverzeichnis ansehen
Solaris 10 System Administration Essentials (Solaris System Administration Series) (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 23. November 2009
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"Solaris(TM) 10 System Administration Essentials "is the first book to concisely yet comprehensively cover all of the breakthrough features of the Solaris 10 operating system. The Solaris OS has a long history of innovation, and the Solaris 10 OS is a watershed release that includes features such as
- Zones, which provide application isolation and facilitate server consolidation
- ZFS(TM), the file system that provides a new approach to managing your data with an easy administration interface
- The Fault Management Architecture, which automates fault detection and resolution
- The Service Management Facility, a unified model for services and service management on every Solaris system
- Dynamic Tracing (DTrace), for troubleshooting OS and application problems on production systems in real time
- Installing, booting, and shutting down a system
- Managing packages and patches (software updates)
- Controlling system processes
- Managing disks and devices
- Managing users
- Configuring networks
- Using printing services
Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende
This book is the work of the engineers, architects, and writers at Sun Microsystems who conceptualized the services, wrote the procedures, and coded the rich set of Solaris features. Together, these authors bring a vast range of industry and academic experience to the business of creating and deploying operating systems. Authors include Stephanie Brucker, David Bustos, Raoul Carag, Penelope Cotten, Scott Davenport, Alta Elstad, Eric Erickson, Juanita Heieck, Puneet Jain, Narendra Kumar, James Liu, Alan Maguire, Cathleen Reiher, Vidya Sakar, Michael Schuster, Lynne Thompson, and Sowmini Varadhan.
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Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen auf Amazon.com
If you want something to actually give you applicable skills in a certain Solaris 10 topic get the Bill Calkins exam prep books and read the sections your interested in. You'll walk away with more skills and understanding.
As a die hard Solaris user/advocate for the past 15 years I'm still puzzled why the Sun training and published books are so technically shallow. It would be nice to see something between the reference material located in [...] and the in depth articles that come out as "blueprints", and niche articles in bigadmin.
There are, alas, mostly off-putting elements in this book. I don't know what I had in mind for "Solaris System Engineers" as the authors, but it sure wasn't technical writers, who compose about half the group. Accordingly, some discussions seem re-phrased from a man page or [...] material, and not improved upon either. In other places, the technical information is laid out in about the least imaginative or helpful way I can conjure. Turning data structure elements into bullet points (see Chapter 6, "Managing System Processes"), then tabling a bunch of commands and showing one simple example of each...c'mon, man, you're the engineers. That's all you know?
Why this book devotes a chapter to Fault Management frankly escapes me. You can go a long way in Solaris 10 and not know or care about FMA. It's of course a very useful thing, but essential to a beginner? No. The Service Management Facility (SMF), on the other hand, fundamentally alters the administrative landscape for Solaris. Where is it? It's got about seven pages at the end of Chapter 2, "Boot, Service Management, and Shutdown." It's an architectural discussion of the sort I expected the FMA chapter to be, high-level and not intended for a lot of exploration at first. That's too bad. If anyone can figure out how to use SMF from this presentation, it's because you didn't need it.
Other elements I find bordering on silliness. Chapter 8, "Managing Disks," has an illustration of a hard drive that must be older than both my children, combined. Understanding storage technology today is well beyond mapping outdated disk anatomy to its logical view in Solaris. The authors don't seem to know: things have changed. A lot. And in Chapter 11, "Solaris User Management," eleven pages are devoted to no fewer than four key topics: managing users and groups, creating a NIS domain (??), and managing roles. Fifteen pages for fault management, eleven for the foundation to identifying users on a network of systems?
Patch management in Solaris can be a complicated exercise in hair-pulling. To that end, the book includes two tables, spanning six pages, that list and describe the patching tools and document the different patch types. The remainder of the chapter is a narrated if-then-else for patching; again, material you can find freely elsewhere. Of all the subjects where the reader might like more insight than information, patching is probably first on the list. No help here.
In summary, the engineering authors seem to have contributed brief architectural overviews, while the tech writers seem to have covered well-known territory not so well. It's a disappointing combination. You can't really experiment much with the former, or learn much from the latter that you couldn't teach yourself. If you've bought the initial books in these series, I recommend a careful look at subsequent titles before laying down real money. Seems to me the editorial standards may have taken a dive.
I know that there are a lot stuff in Solaris 10 but I also think this book can get introduce ldom, with comparison to zone, as I guess there will be more and more sites use ldom in the future.
Today, working as a systems administrator, it is inevitable to have san connection in the system. It will be nice this book can introduce something about san and multipathing in Solaris 10.