In this video tutorial we will cover the Linux commands grep, pipe, echo, and cat. We will cover the basic syntax for each, use cases, and additional arguments you can pass to the command. Grep will be especially useful throughout this course, and I recommend that you read the man pages.
In this video tutorial we will continue with the Linux command line and cover the the commands to move, delete and copy files via the terminal. MV will allow you to move files between directories, RM will enable you to delete both files and folders, and CP will let you copy files. We will also cover a few arguments you can pass to these commands, as well as the basic syntax of each.
In this video tutorial we will continue with the Linux command line and cover the ownership and permission commands, chown and chmod. In Linux you have three control groups – individual users, group of users, and global (public). Groups can have read, write, execute privileges, or some combination of the three. We will cover a few different ways you can change permissions via the terminal.
In this tutorial we will continue with command line and cover a few command for finding files. There are two primary commands for finding files, find and locate. Locate is my preferred command, however you need to update the database using the command updatedb. We will also continue using the help pages within the Linux terminal, – -help and man. Also, I will show you how to efficiently find files you may not know the name to using terminal.
In this tutorial we will continue covering the file system navigation commands ls, cd, pwd. We will explore a few arguments that can give you additional output, and how to find help within the Linux terminal.
In this tutorial we will begin a mini-series on the Linux command line. I will cover the commands ls (list), cd (change directory), pwd (print working directory) and clear. These commands will help you to navigate the Linux file system through the terminal.
In this tutorial we will continue with our walk-through of the Red Hat Linux desktop GUI. We will cover how to access the task manager, the package manager, how to configure cron jobs, the remote desktop, and much more.
In this tutorial we will begin a brief walk-through of the Red Hat Linux graphical user interface. I will show you where to find the important utilities and application that you will be using on a daily basis, as well as giving you comparisons to their Windows counterparts. I will show you how to access your files, the LibreOffice suite (think an open-source version of Microsoft Office), and a bit about SELinux.
In this tutorial we will finish up the installation procedure for our dual boot Red Hat Enterprise Linux system. We have chosen to use two separate hard drives, one for Windows and one for Linux, to avoid the issues with the Grub Bootloader. All you will need to do is press the appropriate key at startup to to select the boot device you wish to use. My key is F12 on my Dell laptop.