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UNIX for OpenVMS Users.

By: Bourne, Philip.
Contributor(s): Holstein, Richard | McMullen, Joseph.
Material type: TextTextSeries: eBooks on Demand.HP Technologies: Publisher: Burlington : Elsevier Science, 2014Edition: 3rd ed.Description: 1 online resource (581 p.).ISBN: 9780080520223.Subject(s): Operating systems (Computers) | UNIX (Computer file) OpenVMS. Operating systems (Computers)Genre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: UNIX for OpenVMS UsersDDC classification: 005.442 Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
Front Cover; UNIX for OpenVMS™ Users; Copyright Page; Contents; Preface; Conventions; Preface to the Third Edition; Acknowledgments for the Third Edition; Chapter Plates; Chapter 1. Introduction; 1.1 Evolution; 1.2 The Future; Chapter 2. Fundamentals; 2.1 System Internals; 2.2 Command Structure and File Naming; 2.3 Device, Directory, and File Structures; 2.4 Special Characters; 2.5 Using Wildcards; 2.6 The Graphical User Interface; 2.7 Summary; Chapter 3. Getting Started; 3.1 Terminal Characteristics; 3.2 User Environment; 3.3 Logging Out; 3.4 Control Key Functions
3.5 Editing and Recall of Command Lines3.6 Online Help; 3.7 Printed Documentation; 3.8 Summary; Chapter 4. Introductory File Management; 4 Introductory File Management; 4.1 Displaying Directory Contents: ls; 4.2 File Characteristics; 4.3 Determining the Current Directory: pwd; 4.4 Changing Directories: cd; 4.5 Creating a Directory: mkdir; 4.6 Deleting a Directory: rmdir and rm -r; 4.7 Finding a File: find; 4.8 Displaying a File: cat and more; 4.9 Paging Through a File: less; 4.10 Copying a File: cp; 4.11 Renaming a File: mv; 4.12 Deleting a File: rm; 4.13 Summary; Chapter 5. Editing
5.1 Line-Mode Editing: ex5.2 UNIX Screen Editor: vi; 5.3 UNIX Screen Editor: Emacs; 5.4 The Stream Editor: sed; 5.5 Pattern Matching and Processing: awk; 5.6 Summary; Chapter 6. Communicating with Other Users; 6.1 Batch Communications: mail; 6.2 Comparison of OpenVMS and UNIX Mail Commands; 6.3 Interactive Communications: talk and write; 6.4 Summary; Chapter 7. Devices, Queues, and Background Processing; 7.1 Using Print Queues; 7.2 Submitting Print Jobs: 1pr; 7.3 Using Tape Drives; 7.4 Background Processing; 7.5 Batch Processing; 7.6 Summary; Chapter 8. File Management Revisited
8.1 Advanced Directory Display Commands8.2 Advanced File Display Commands; 8.3 Advanced Directory Management Commands; 8.4 Advanced File-Management Commands; 8.5 Summary; Chapter 9. Programming; 9.1 Compiling and Linking; 9.2 Simplifying Compilation: make; 9.3 Debugging Programs: error and dbx; 9.4 Profiling: prof and gprof; 9.5 Maintaining Libraries: ar and ranlib; 9.6 Summary; Chapter 10. Shell Programming; 10.1 Executing Scripts; 10.2 Variables; 10.3 Filename Modifiers (C Shell Only); 10.4 Variable Expansion; 10.5 Comparison Operators; 10.6 File Operators; 10.7 Mathematical Operators
10.8 Flow Control10.9 Built-in Shell Commands; 10.10 Debugging Shell Scripts; 10.11 Summary; Chapter 11. Administration; 11.1 Installing Software; 11.2 Startup Procedures; 11.3 System Initialization Files; 11.4 Managing User Accounts and Groups; 11.5 Backing up and Restoring Files; 11.6 Security; 11.7 Network Configuration; 11.8 Monitoring the Network; 11.9 Summary; Chapter 12. Monitoring and Utilizing System Resources; 12.1 Monitoring Users and Their Processes; 12.2 Monitoring the System; 12.3 Modifying Processes; 12.4 Summary; Chapter 13. Networking; 13.1 Communication Overview
13.2 Network Communications
Summary: UNIX for OpenVMS Users, 3E, makes it easy to see what OpenVMS and UNIX have in common, and to transfer your knowledge and experience in OpenVMS over to the world of UNIX. <br> <br>Since most shops rely on more than one operating system, it is critical for system administrators and managers to understand the similarities and differences between platforms, so they can easily work in both environments while taking full advantage of the tools and applications available on each. This book offers OpenVMS professionals a concise source of information, so that they can quickly bring their expertise to
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Item type Current location Call number URL Status Date due Barcode
Electronic Book UT Tyler Online
Online
QA76.76.O63 B655 2003 (Browse shelf) http://uttyler.eblib.com/patron/FullRecord.aspx?p=298377 Available EBL298377

Front Cover; UNIX for OpenVMS™ Users; Copyright Page; Contents; Preface; Conventions; Preface to the Third Edition; Acknowledgments for the Third Edition; Chapter Plates; Chapter 1. Introduction; 1.1 Evolution; 1.2 The Future; Chapter 2. Fundamentals; 2.1 System Internals; 2.2 Command Structure and File Naming; 2.3 Device, Directory, and File Structures; 2.4 Special Characters; 2.5 Using Wildcards; 2.6 The Graphical User Interface; 2.7 Summary; Chapter 3. Getting Started; 3.1 Terminal Characteristics; 3.2 User Environment; 3.3 Logging Out; 3.4 Control Key Functions

3.5 Editing and Recall of Command Lines3.6 Online Help; 3.7 Printed Documentation; 3.8 Summary; Chapter 4. Introductory File Management; 4 Introductory File Management; 4.1 Displaying Directory Contents: ls; 4.2 File Characteristics; 4.3 Determining the Current Directory: pwd; 4.4 Changing Directories: cd; 4.5 Creating a Directory: mkdir; 4.6 Deleting a Directory: rmdir and rm -r; 4.7 Finding a File: find; 4.8 Displaying a File: cat and more; 4.9 Paging Through a File: less; 4.10 Copying a File: cp; 4.11 Renaming a File: mv; 4.12 Deleting a File: rm; 4.13 Summary; Chapter 5. Editing

5.1 Line-Mode Editing: ex5.2 UNIX Screen Editor: vi; 5.3 UNIX Screen Editor: Emacs; 5.4 The Stream Editor: sed; 5.5 Pattern Matching and Processing: awk; 5.6 Summary; Chapter 6. Communicating with Other Users; 6.1 Batch Communications: mail; 6.2 Comparison of OpenVMS and UNIX Mail Commands; 6.3 Interactive Communications: talk and write; 6.4 Summary; Chapter 7. Devices, Queues, and Background Processing; 7.1 Using Print Queues; 7.2 Submitting Print Jobs: 1pr; 7.3 Using Tape Drives; 7.4 Background Processing; 7.5 Batch Processing; 7.6 Summary; Chapter 8. File Management Revisited

8.1 Advanced Directory Display Commands8.2 Advanced File Display Commands; 8.3 Advanced Directory Management Commands; 8.4 Advanced File-Management Commands; 8.5 Summary; Chapter 9. Programming; 9.1 Compiling and Linking; 9.2 Simplifying Compilation: make; 9.3 Debugging Programs: error and dbx; 9.4 Profiling: prof and gprof; 9.5 Maintaining Libraries: ar and ranlib; 9.6 Summary; Chapter 10. Shell Programming; 10.1 Executing Scripts; 10.2 Variables; 10.3 Filename Modifiers (C Shell Only); 10.4 Variable Expansion; 10.5 Comparison Operators; 10.6 File Operators; 10.7 Mathematical Operators

10.8 Flow Control10.9 Built-in Shell Commands; 10.10 Debugging Shell Scripts; 10.11 Summary; Chapter 11. Administration; 11.1 Installing Software; 11.2 Startup Procedures; 11.3 System Initialization Files; 11.4 Managing User Accounts and Groups; 11.5 Backing up and Restoring Files; 11.6 Security; 11.7 Network Configuration; 11.8 Monitoring the Network; 11.9 Summary; Chapter 12. Monitoring and Utilizing System Resources; 12.1 Monitoring Users and Their Processes; 12.2 Monitoring the System; 12.3 Modifying Processes; 12.4 Summary; Chapter 13. Networking; 13.1 Communication Overview

13.2 Network Communications

UNIX for OpenVMS Users, 3E, makes it easy to see what OpenVMS and UNIX have in common, and to transfer your knowledge and experience in OpenVMS over to the world of UNIX. <br> <br>Since most shops rely on more than one operating system, it is critical for system administrators and managers to understand the similarities and differences between platforms, so they can easily work in both environments while taking full advantage of the tools and applications available on each. This book offers OpenVMS professionals a concise source of information, so that they can quickly bring their expertise to

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