UNIX Primer Plus

ISBN-10: 1571691650
ISBN-13: 9781571691651
Edition: 3rd 1999 (Revised)
List price: $29.99
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Description: Assuming no prior knowledge, each chapter of this book aims to focus on the most salient topics in order to enable the new Unix user to become up and running as soon as possible.

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Book details

List price: $29.99
Edition: 3rd
Copyright year: 1999
Publisher: Pearson Education
Publication date: 12/21/1999
Binding: Paperback
Pages: 368
Size: 7.50" wide x 9.50" long x 1.00" tall
Weight: 1.430
Language: English

Assuming no prior knowledge, each chapter of this book aims to focus on the most salient topics in order to enable the new Unix user to become up and running as soon as possible.

Introduction
Who Should Read This Book?
What You Need to Know Before Reading This Book
How This Book Is Organized
Conventions Used in This Book
Introduction to UNIX
An Overview of UNIX
What Is an Operating System?
The History of UNIX
Berkeley UNIX
UNIX System V
OSF Versus UI
X-Windows and Linux
The UNIX Philosophy
What Can UNIX Do for You?
The Electronic Office
Programmer's Support Tools
Getting Started: login, passwd, and who
Getting Started
Establishing Contact with the System
The Keyboard
Logging In
The Prompt Character
The Password
Logging Out
Correcting Typing Errors
Some Simple Shell Commands
The date Command
The cal Command
The who Command
The finger Command
Electronic Mail and Online Help: mail, talk, and man
Working with Email
Using Either mail or mailx
Sending Mail to Yourself
Reading Your Mail
Getting Help in mail
For Advanced Users: Sending Mail
For Advanced Users: Reading Mail
For Advanced Users: Adjusting the mail Environment
Making Electronic Chit-Chat with talk
Getting More Information with help and man
Files and Directories: 1s, cat, more, and pr
Files and the UNIX Directory System
Listing Directories: 1s
File and Directory Names
Listing Other Directories
Some 1s Options
Reading Files: cat
Reading Files with more
Formatting and Printing Files: pr and 1pr
Creating Files with cat and Redirection
Input and Output
More on Redirection
Redirection and Electronic Mail
Removing Files with rm
The vi Screen Editor
Introduction to Editing
The Memory Buffer
Two Modes of Operation
Working with the vi Editor
Starting vi
Moving the Cursor
Text Input Mode
Deleting and Changing Text
Undoing Changes: u and U
Leaving the vi Editor
Additional vi Commands
Cursor-Positioning Commands
Screen Scrolling and Paging
Pattern Searches
Operators That Delete, Duplicate, Change, and Rearrange Text
Using the Yank and Delete Operators with the Put Command
Additional Commands and Features of vi
The emacs Editor
Writing Your First Letter with emacs
The Echo Area
Basic Cursor Moves
Simple Editing: Adding and Removing Text
Saving CPU Time When Adding Text
Dealing with Line Lengths in emacs
The emacs Commands
Running an emacs Command by Using Its Long Name
Getting Help
Searching for Text
Searching for and Replacing Text
Defining Regions with Point and Mark
Formatting Text
Creating Multiple Windows
Creating Multiple Buffers
Working with Multiple Buffers and Multiple Windows
Working with Files
For Experienced Users: Customizing emacs
Manipulating Files and Directories: mv, cp, and mkdir
Filenames, Pathnames, Heads, and Tails
Basic File and Directory Manipulation Commands
Directory Commands: mkdir, rmdir, cd, and pwd
File Commands: rm, cp, mv, and 1n
Comparing cp, mv, and 1n
Searching Through Files: grep
What Can You Do with a UNIX File?
Marvelous Metacharacters: Using Wildcards and Symbolic Substitutions
Directory Abbreviations: . and . . and
The UNIX Shell: Command Lines, Redirection, and Shell Scripts
The Shell Command Line
Redirection
Redirecting Output to a File:]
Overriding File Protection: ]!
Redirecting and Appending Output to a File:]]
Redirecting Input from a File: [
Combined Redirects
The Pipeline:
Split Output: tee
Job Control
Stopping and Restarting a Job: Ctrl-z and fg
Background Jobs
Multiple Jobs: jobs and bg
Job Numbers and PID Numbers
Process Status: ps
Terminating Unruly Jobs: kill
Job-Control Summary
History: A System That Remembers
Initiating Your History Service
Repeating an Earlier Command: Event Identifiers
Adding to a History Command
Simple Command-Line Editing
Selecting Parts of a Command Line: Word Identifiers
Customizing UNIX: The Alias
Establishing a Simple Alias
Permanent Aliases
Aliases with Arguments
Aliases for Compound Commands
Making Aliases for Complex Commands: \!*
Aliases in Aliases
The Filename Completion Service
Shell Scripts
Multiple Commands
Command-Line Arguments for Shell Scripts
Shell Variables
Built-In Variables
Obtaining the Value of a Variable
Setting Shell Variables
Customizing Your Environment: Your .login and .cshrc Files
Shell Metacharacters
Neutralizing Metacharacters
File-Management Commands and Others: wc, sort, 1pr, and chmod
File-Management Commands
Word Counting: wc
File Checking: tail and head
Sorting: sort
Redundancy Elimination: uniq
Making a Printed Copy
1pr, 1pq, and 1prm
Choosing a Printer
Permissions: chmod
Messages: mesg
Commands for Your Terminal: tty and stty
Using the UNIX Clock: time and calendar
@@time
@@calendar
More Text Processing: join, sed, and nroff
UNIX Filters
Combining Files: join
Checking Your Spelling: spell
The sed Stream Editor
@@sed Basics
@@sed Editing Instructions
Specifying Lines
@@sed Command Highlights
Pattern Matching in sed
Simple sed Solutions
Multiple Commands
Tags
Shell Scripts and sed
Text Formatting with nroff and troff
@@nroff
@@mm Macros
Making a Report
Naked nroff
Formatting Helpmates: tbl and eqn
Information Processing: grep, find, and awk
Finding Stuff: grep and find
File Searching: grep
Finding Files: find
For Advanced Users: More Complex Forms of find
Revisiting sort: Using Fields
Fields and Field Separators
Using Fields with sort
Multiple Fields
Subdividing a Field
Flag Options and Fields
A Quick Peek at awk
Advanced Editing Techniques
The Last Command
Using Abbreviations for Faster Typing
Using the map Command to Create Macros
Editing Multiple Files
Running Shell Commands
Using Advanced Search-and-Replace Commands
Search and Replace with vi
Customizing the vi Editor
The .exrc File
ASCII Table
Glossary
Summary of UNIX Abbreviations
Shell Abbreviations for Files and Directories
Abbreviations Used by grep, ed, and edit
Abbreviations Used by the C-Shell History Function
References to Complete Events
References to Words within an Event
Some Additional Conventions
Shell-Script Abbreviations
@@awk Abbreviations
UNIX Command Reference
Starting Up
Manipulating Files and Directories
Communication
Housekeeping Utilities
Online Help
Text Processing and Formatting
Information Handling
Running Jobs and Programs
Adjusting Your Environment
@@vi Command Reference
Modes
Cursor-Movement Commands
Text-Entering Commands
Text-Deletion Commands
Text Alteration Commands
Search Commands
The Last Command
Text-Moving Commands
Scopes to Use with Commands
Saving Text and Quitting the Editor
Screen Enhancement Options
Entering and Exiting the UNIX Shell
Answers to Chapter Review Questions
Index

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