Filesystem Hierarchy Standard
by R. Russell, D. Quinlan, C. Yeoh
Publisher: Filesystem Hierarchy Standard Group 2004
Number of pages: 52
The filesystem standard has been designed to be used by Unix distribution developers, package developers, and system implementors. However, it is primarily intended to be a reference and is not a tutorial on how to manage a Unix filesystem or directory hierarchy.
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by F.G. Fiamingo, L. DeBula, L. Condron - The Ohio State University
Table of contents: History of Unix; Unix Structure; Getting Started; System Resources and Printing; Shells; Special Unix Features; Text Processing; Other Useful Commands; Shell Programming; Editors; Unix Command Summary; A Short Unix Bibliography.
by Malcolm J. Currie - Starlink Project
This cookbook describes the fundamentals of writing scripts using the UNIX C shell. It shows how to combine Starlink and private applications with shell commands and constructs to create powerful and time-saving tools for performing repetitive jobs.
by David A. Wheeler
The book provides a set of design and implementation guidelines for writing secure programs for Linux and Unix systems. This document includes specific guidance for a number of languages, including C, C++, Java, Perl, Python, and Ada95.
by Frank G. Fiamingo - The Ohio State University
Systems administration is the installation and maintenance of the UNIX computer system. The system administrator will need to maintain the software and hardware for the system. This includes hardware configuration, software installation, etc.