Training Mode: offline


Short Description:
Linux is otherwise called GNU/Linux is a PC working framework, Just like Microsoft Windows or Apple Mac OS. In contrast to those two, in any case, it is worked with a cooperative improvement model. The working framework and the greater part of its product are made by volunteers and representatives of organizations, governments and associations from everywhere throughout the world

Linux is also known as GNU/Linux is a computer operating system, Just like Microsoft Windows or Apple Mac OS. Unlike those two, however, it is built with a collaborative development model. The operating system and most of its software are created by volunteers and employees of companies, governments, and organizations from all over the world. It has many other benefits including speed, security, and stability. Linux kernel based operating systems is called Linux OS, like Redhat, Linux Mint, Ubuntu, Centos etc.
Training Objectives of Linux:
Linux is, in simplest terms, an operating system. It is designed to provide personal computer users a free or very low-cost operating system comparable to traditional and usually more expensive UNIX systems. We will give you a complete overview of Partitions, Boot Process, File Management, File System Maintenance, Administration and Documentation, Backup and Restore and many other activities.

Target Students / Prerequisites:
Students Must belong to Technical Background and having Knowledge in UNIX and Linux Commands.
Introduction to Linux
What is Linux?
Then What is Unix?
A Graphical View of Unix History
Brief Linux History
Linux System Construction
Comparing Linux to Unix
Comparing Linux to Windows/DOS
Various Linux Distributions
Common Linux Resources
Installing Linux
Hardware Requirements
What You Need Before Installing
The Install Process
Getting Started
Logging In
Basic Linux Commands
Using Online Help
Restarting and Shutting Down Linux
The X Window System
Overview of the X Window System
Configuring X to Start Manually
Starting X Manually
Starting X Automatically
Working with Windows and Menus
Customizing the X Interface
Adding/Removing Shortcuts
Modifying the Gnome Panel
The Shell Environment
Kernel/Shell Relationship
Types of Shells
Getting to a Command Prompt
Executing a Shell
Changing the Default Shell
The Shell as a Programming Environment
The Bash Shell
The Home Directory
Startup Files
Variables Revisited
Accessing the Previous Commands-History
Command Completion
Colors in a Command Line
Linux Commands
Shell Command Syntax
The MESG Command
Writing Active Users
Printing Files
Defining and Creating Aliases
The Linux File System
The Linux File System Standard (FSSTND)
File System Structure
Linux Directory Structure
Navigating from the Command Line
Viewing Files/Directories in X
Viewing Files/Directories from the Command Line
Using Wildcard Characters
Redirection and Pipes
Standard Input and Output
Standard Output Redirection
Standard Input Redirection
Simultaneous Redirection
Organizing Files
The Touch Command
Creating Directories
Deleting Files and Directories
Copying and Moving Files and Directories
Moving and Renaming
Creating Links to a File
Organizing Files and Directories in X
File/Directory Permissions
What are Permissions?
The CHMOD Command
The UMASK Command
The CHOWN Command
Changing Permissions in X
Working with Applications and Packages
Installing: The Traditional Unix Method
Installing: The Linux Package Method (RPM)
Working with Text Documents and Editors
Viewing and Editing Text Files in X
Viewing Text Files from the Command Line
Editing Text Files from the Command Line
Using the Pico Editor
The VIM Editor
Deleting and Changing Text
Using Floppies and CDs
Mounting/Unmounting File systems
Automounting in X
Power User Utilities
Regular Expressions
Locating Files from the Command Line
Locating Files from Within X
The GREP Command
Determining Disk Usage
The WC Command
The SORT Command
The UNIQ Command
Network Utilities
The Control Panel – Network Configuration
Networking Commands from the Shell
The /ETC/Hosts File
Process Management
Listing Processes from Within Gnome
Listing Processes from the Command Line
Killing Processes from Within Gnome
Killing Processes from the Command Line
Background Mode Operation

As per your requirement course we wil schedule the timings.Our support is 24×7. The one solution to beat hectic schedule and travelling time and achieve these goals is by joining online courses. Most experienced and specialized instructors are going to be assigned to you.

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