I need to find a laptop to run (a) Red Hat Linux (b) Slackware Linux (c) BSDI (d) Solaris 2.5, in decreasing priority order. I'm very Unix-literate,
but have very little Intel-based hardware knowledge. I'd like to find a machine that has (1) a SCSI bus (2) a 10BaseT or other Ethernet port (3) 8-bit or possibly better graphics at the highest resolution I can afford (4) a
built-in CDROM drive and (5) swappable hard drives -- so that I can switch OS's by shovelling drives in and out. Bonus if the keyboard has
the Control key where it ought to be (left of the "a" key). What I'm looking
for are recommendations for off-the-shelf notebooks that fit this spec;
they don't have to be killer CPUs, just get the job done and be reasonably
reliable. Converse recommendations are also useful (e.g. "don't buy X
because it doesn't run Red Hat Linux and won't soon") because they'll
prevent me from buying something I can't use.
Like “For Dummies” books, you can read this in whatever order you choose and learn about mobility and BYOD; and how to put a competitive mobile infrastructure in place. Developed for SMBs and large enterprises alike, you will find helpful use cases, planning, and implementation.
Little introduction about CP:
CP is a command on linux that use to copy files and folder from one location to another location. Example usage of CP as follow:
cp /myfoder /pathto/destination/folder/
cp abc.tar.gz /pathto/destination/folder/ab…
If you use Debian 6 Squeeze and you are tired of looking at the childish graphical GDM login screen that is used by default, here's an easy way to change it.
If you've already tried to change it you've probably discovered that none of the old met…
Learn how to navigate the file tree with the shell.
Use pwd to print the current working directory: Use ls to list a directory's contents: Use cd to change to a new directory: Use wildcards instead of typing out long directory names: Use ../ to move…