List of Figures

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Chapter 1: RHCE Prerequisites

Figure 1-1: The vi editor
Figure 1-2: Adding a new user in /etc/passwd
Figure 1-3: Linux fdisk commands; p returns the partition table
Figure 1-4: The Red Hat Printer Configuration tool
Figure 1-5: /etc/passwd

Chapter 2: Installation

Figure 2-1: Ready to check the integrity of an installation CD
Figure 2-2: Configuring TCP/IP on your network card during installation
Figure 2-3: Red Hat Enterprise Linux base packages
Figure 2-4: Red Hat Enterprise Linux default package groups
Figure 2-5: Red Hat Enterprise Linux Mail Server package group details
Figure 2-6: Network Servers package group
Figure 2-7: Red Hat Installer boot options
Figure 2-8: Starting the installation process
Figure 2-9: Configuring TCP/IP for installation
Figure 2-10: Connecting to an NFS Server
Figure 2-11: Connecting to an HTTP Server
Figure 2-12: Connecting to an FTP Server
Figure 2-13: Disk Druid
Figure 2-14: Adding a partition
Figure 2-15: Disk Druid Exercise 2-2 results
Figure 2-16: Configuring a boot loader
Figure 2-17: Configuring a firewall
Figure 2-18: Selecting Package Groups
Figure 2-19: Configuring your graphics system
Figure 2-20: Customizing the graphics setup of your Linux system
Figure 2-21: First Boot configuration

Chapter 3: After Installation

Figure 3-1: dmesg boot messages
Figure 3-2: The GRand Unified Bootloader (GRUB)
Figure 3-3: Details of GRUB
Figure 3-4: The Kickstart Configurator
Figure 3-5: Using the Kickstart Configurator to set up partitions
Figure 3-6: Configuring package groups with Kickstart

Chapter 4: Basic Configuration and Administration

Figure 4-1: The Red Hat GNOME GUI
Figure 4-2: The Red Hat User Manager
Figure 4-3: Managing user account life
Figure 4-4: Configuring password information
Figure 4-5: Assigning groups
Figure 4-6: The Package Management utility
Figure 4-7: Network Configuration utility
Figure 4-8: Sample kill and start scripts in runlevel 5
Figure 4-9: The Date/Time Properties tool
Figure 4-10: The Service Configuration utility

Chapter 5: Kernel, cron, and User Administration

Figure 5-1: Quota information
Figure 5-2: Quotas with hard and soft limits
Figure 5-3: Quota grace period
Figure 5-4: Group quota
Figure 5-5: A quota report
Figure 5-6: A Red Hat Enterprise Linux 3 /proc directory
Figure 5-7: Detected memory information
Figure 5-8: Detected CPU information
Figure 5-9: Tuning the kernel through /proc
Figure 5-10: GRUB menu with original and recompiled kernels
Figure 5-11: Questions from the make config utility
Figure 5-12: The make menuconfig configuration menu
Figure 5-13: The make xconfig configuration menu

Chapter 6: X Window System

Figure 6-1: Running X Window Clients from remote or local computers
Figure 6-2: The Display Settings tool, started from the text console
Figure 6-3: Display settings
Figure 6-4: Selecting a graphics card
Figure 6-5: Selecting a monitor
Figure 6-6: An X Client on a plain X Server
Figure 6-7: The GNOME desktop
Figure 6-8: The KDE desktop
Figure 6-9: Set your preferred display manager in /etc/X11/prefdm.
Figure 6-10: The GNOME display manager, gdm
Figure 6-11: The KDE display manager, kdm
Figure 6-12: The xdm login screen
Figure 6-13: A GUI as configured through ~/.xinitrc
Figure 6-14: Configuring default GNOME clients

Chapter 7: Linux Sharing Services

Figure 7-1: Installing from the Package Management utility
Figure 7-2: The default Apache Web page
Figure 7-3: Apache configuration files
Figure 7-4: A secured Web site
Figure 7-5: Customized Apache logs
Figure 7-6: The Apache configuration tool, Main tab
Figure 7-7: A typical lftp session

Chapter 8: Linux Network Services

Figure 8-1: Samba Server Configuration utility
Figure 8-2: List of shared directories and printers from a remote PDC
Figure 8-3: Browsing remote shared directories
Figure 8-4: Using Startup Programs to connect to a shared Samba directory
Figure 8-5: Samba Server basic settings
Figure 8-6: Samba Server security settings
Figure 8-7: Basic components of Create Samba Share
Figure 8-8: Current Samba users
Figure 8-9: Adding another Samba user
Figure 8-10: Testing smb.conf syntax
Figure 8-11: Red Hat's Printer Configuration utility
Figure 8-12: Starting the printer configuration process
Figure 8-13: Naming the printer
Figure 8-14: Selecting the printer connection
Figure 8-15: Configuring a CUPS network printer
Figure 8-16: Selecting a driver
Figure 8-17: Sharing a CUPS printer
Figure 8-18: Status of configured printers
Figure 8-19: GNOME Print Manager
Figure 8-20: Typical print spool
Figure 8-21: CUPS Admin menu
Figure 8-22: Configuring a printer class
Figure 8-23: Your new printer class

Chapter 9: Network Management

Figure 9-1: /etc/named.conf, configured for a caching nameserver
Figure 9-2: The root DNS servers are stored in
Figure 9-3: The localhost .zone DNS data file
Figure 9-4: The named.local reverse DNS file
Figure 9-5: An example file
Figure 9-6: Listing a working DNS zone
Figure 9-7: A reverse DNS zone file
Figure 9-8: DNS query using dig
Figure 9-9: The Red Hat Domain Name Service configuration tool
Figure 9-10: NFS Server Configuration
Figure 9-11: The Add NFS Share window
Figure 9-12: Active network interfaces MULTICAST
Figure 9-13: Sample DHCP configuration file
Figure 9-14: Configuring your network card
Figure 9-15: Date/Time Properties

Chapter 10: Systems Administration and Security

Figure 10-1: Authentic Configuration
Figure 10-2: Suspicious login activity
Figure 10-3: The PAM /etc/pam.d/login module
Figure 10-4: The /etc/pam.d/system-auth configuration file
Figure 10-5: The syslog.conf log configuration file
Figure 10-6: A typical set of log files in /var/log
Figure 10-7: Red Hat System Log Viewer
Figure 10-8: The Security Level Configuration tool
Figure 10-9: Customizing the use of the Red Hat Security Level tool in text mode

Chapter 11: Operational Administration Recovery and Security

Figure 11-1: /etc/passwd
Figure 11-2: Booting into linux rescue mode
Figure 11-3: Connecting to a network source
Figure 11-4: Three choices in the linux rescue environment
Figure 11-5: The linux rescue environment has found your root directory (/)
Figure 11-6: Labels, filesystems, and partitions
Figure 11-7: The dumpe2fs command gives a lot of information.
Figure 11-8: One possible error message
Figure 11-9: A second possible error message
Figure 11-10: A public key
Figure 11-11: Generating encryption keys
Figure 11-12: It's easy to decipher a clear text password.
Figure 11-13: Configuration of a Logical Volume (LV)
Figure 11-14: A boot failure

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RCHE Red Hat Certified Engineer Linux Study Guide[c] Exam (Rh302)
RCHE Red Hat Certified Engineer Linux Study Guide[c] Exam (Rh302)
ISBN: 71765654
Year: 2003
Pages: 194 © 2008-2017.
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