List of Figures

 < Day Day Up > 

Chapter 1: Making the Move from Windows to Linux

Figure 1.1: Finding the Windows defragmentation tool.

Chapter 2: Installing Linux

Figure 2.1A: The DOS utilities via My Computer.
Figure 2.1B: The DOS utilities via Windows Explorer.
Figure 2.2: The rawwritewin application.
Figure 2.3: Selecting the boot.img file.
Figure 2.4: Choosing a language.
Figure 2.5: Keyboard setup.
Figure 2.6A: Select your mouse type.
Figure 2.6B: A serial mouse connector.
Figure 2.6C: A PS2 mouse connector.
Figure 2.6D: A USB mouse connector.
Figure 2.7: Installation or upgrade?
Figure 2.8: Selecting packages.
Figure 2.9A: Setting up partitions.
Figure 2.9B: My Computer.
Figure 2.10: Selecting an operating system.
Figure 2.11: Network configuration.
Figure 2.12: Firewall configuration.
Figure 2.13: Selecting the time zone.
Figure 2.14: Setting the root password.
Figure 2.15: Setting encryption schemes.
Figure 2.16: Package selection.
Figure 2.17: Installation progress.

Chapter 3: Basics of the Linux Operating System

Figure 3.1: The KDE start screen.
Figure 3.2: The Windows Start screen.
Figure 3.3: The shell.
Figure 3.4: The ls command.
Figure 3.5: Using the mkdir command.
Figure 3.6: Copying files.
Figure 3.7: Changing directories.
Figure 3.8: Removing files and directories.
Figure 3.9: The KDE desktop.
Figure 3.10: Removing an icon from the taskbar.
Figure 3.11A: Adding a button to the taskbar.
Figure 3.11B: The menu.
Figure 3.12: The File Manager.
Figure 3.13: The tree view of the File Manager.
Figure 3.14: Bookmarking a directory.
Figure 3.15: A new item in Bookmarks.
Figure 3.16: The KDE Help screen.

Chapter 4: System Configuration in KDE

Figure 4.1: Right-clicking to configure the desktop.
Figure 4.2: Desktop configuration.
Figure 4.3: Desktop Appearance.
Figure 4.4: Number of Desktops.
Figure 4.5: Setting the background for Desktop 1.
Figure 4.6: Setting the background for Desktop 2.
Figure 4.7: Configuring the screensaver.
Figure 4.8: Taskbar settings.
Figure 4.9: Hardware Information.
Figure 4.10: Network settings.
Figure 4.11: The Internet Configuration Wizard, screen one.
Figure 4.12: Selecting your Ethernet card.
Figure 4.13: Confirming your settings.
Figure 4.14: Selecting modem settings.
Figure 4.15: Your provider settings.
Figure 4.16: Entering the appropriate provider settings.
Figure 4.17: Setting up a wireless connection.
Figure 4.18: Wireless adapters.
Figure 4.19: Network Device Control.
Figure 4.20: The Devices tab of Network Device Control.
Figure 4.21: The Hardware tab of the Network Device Control.
Figure 4.22: Adding and editing IP addresses.
Figure 4.23: Setting the DNS settings.
Figure 4.24: Mozilla’s opening screen.
Figure 4.25: Preferences in Mozilla.
Figure 4.26: Proxy settings.
Figure 4.27: History settings.
Figure 4.28: Starting the Evolution Configuration Wizard for e-mail.
Figure 4.29: Entering your e-mail address.
Figure 4.30: Your incoming e-mail server.
Figure 4.31: Preferences for receiving e-mail.
Figure 4.32: Outgoing e-mail settings.
Figure 4.33: Your e-mail client.

Chapter 5: Using KDE for Everything You Used to Do in Windows

Figure 5.1: Kate.
Figure 5.2: The Notepad search utility.
Figure 5.3: The Kate search utility.
Figure 5.4: The Kate view options.
Figure 5.5: Icon Border and Line Numbers options turned on.
Figure 5.6: Microsoft WordPad.
Figure 5.7: KWrite.
Figure 5.8: The KWrite spell checker.
Figure 5.9A: The Highlight mode setting.
Figure 5.9B: The opening screen for KWord.
Figure 5.9C: The working screen for KWord.
Figure 5.9D: The Insert options for KWord.
Figure 5.9E: Tools.
Figure 5.10: The Windows Calculator.
Figure 5.11: The Windows scientific calculator.
Figure 5.12: The Linux Scientific Calculator.
Figure 5.13: The Calculator Configuration screen.
Figure 5.14: Microsoft Paint.
Figure 5.15: The KDE Paint program.
Figure 5.16: Selecting colors.
Figure 5.17: Using the spray paint tool.
Figure 5.18: Image Magick. Image Magick logo © Pineapple USA, Inc.
Figure 5.19: The Oil Paint effect.
Figure 5.20: The Emboss effect.
Figure 5.21: KSnapshot.
Figure 5.22: The Windows Explorer.
Figure 5.23: The KDE File Manager.
Figure 5.24: Microsoft Accessibility options.
Figure 5.25: KDE Accessibility control panel.
Figure 5.26: The GNU Cash opening screen.
Figure 5.27: The GNU Cash Wizard screen one.
Figure 5.28: Currency options.
Figure 5.29: Selecting account types.
Figure 5.30: Opening balance.
Figure 5.31: Working with GNU Cash accounts.
Figure 5.32: GNU Cash reports.
Figure 5.33: KSpread.
Figure 5.34: A blank spreadsheet.
Figure 5.35: KSpread functions.

Chapter 6: Linux Administration from KDE

Figure 6.1: Red Hat User Manager.
Figure 6.2: Create New User.
Figure 6.3A: A new user account.
Figure 6.3B: The second tab of the User Properties page.
Figure 6.3C: Password settings.
Figure 6.3D: Adding a user to groups.
Figure 6.4: Adding a group.
Figure 6.5: Group Properties.
Figure 6.6: Adding users to a group.
Figure 6.7A: The System Monitor.
Figure 6.7B: The Windows System Information screen.
Figure 6.8: The second tab of the System Monitor.
Figure 6.9: The Hardware Browser.
Figure 6.10: The Security Level Configuration screen.
Figure 6.11: Checking System Package Status.
Figure 6.12A: Adding and removing applications.
Figure 6.12B: KDiskFree.
Figure 6.13: The Control Center.
Figure 6.14: Power Control settings.
Figure 6.15: Laptop Battery settings.
Figure 6.16: The Login Manager.
Figure 6.17: The fourth tab of the Login Manager.
Figure 6.18: Country/Region & Language.
Figure 6.19: The Task Scheduler.
Figure 6.20: New Tasks.
Figure 6.21: Scheduling a new task.
Figure 6.22: The Kickstart Configurator screen.
Figure 6.23: The Boot Loader Options screen.
Figure 6.24: The Partition Information screen.
Figure 6.25: The X Configuration screen.

Chapter 7: The GNOME Interface

Figure 7.1: The GNOME interface.
Figure 7.2: The GNOME paint program.
Figure 7.3: The Color dialog box.
Figure 7.4: Tool Property options.
Figure 7.5: Fill properties.
Figure 7.6: gThumb Image Viewer.
Figure 7.7: Setting the current image as wallpaper.
Figure 7.8: Adding comments to an image.
Figure 7.9: GQview.
Figure 7.10A: AbiWord.
Figure 7.10B: Microsoft Word.
Figure 7.10C: The Microsoft Word Format menu.
Figure 7.11: GNumeric Worksheet.
Figure 7.12: GKrell system monitor.
Figure 7.13: The GKrell Configuration screen.
Figure 7.14: The Desktop Switcher.
7.15: The Floppy formatter.
Figure 7.16: The Desktop Sharing tool.

Chapter 8: Moving from Microsoft Word to Open Office

Figure 8.1: Microsoft Word.
Figure 8.2: Selecting an address book type.
Figure 8.3: Selecting an address list.
Figure 8.4: Choosing a name for your address book.
Figure 8.5A: The Open Office Writer screen.
Figure 8.5B: The basic three text formatting buttons.
Figure 8.5C: Aligning text.
Figure 8.6A: The color palette.
Figure 8.6B: Additional colors in Microsoft Word.
Figure 8.6C: The side toolbar.
Figure 8.7A: The Insert button.
Figure 8.7B: Setting a table’s properties.
Figure 8.7C: A table in a document.
Figure 8.7D: Formatting the table.
Figure 8.7E: Inserting a table in Microsoft Word.
Figure 8.7F: Formatting a table in Microsoft Word.
Figure 8.8: Inserting graphics.
Figure 8.9: Inserting special characters.
Figure 8.10A: Inserting fields.
Figure 8.10B: Inserting fields in Microsoft Word.
Figure 8.11: Inserting objects.
Figure 8.12: Inserting a chart.
Figure 8.13: Configuring a chart.
Figure 8.14: Changing your chart.
Figure 8.15: Inserting lines and shapes.
Figure 8.16: The spell check.
Figure 8.17: Searching the document.
Figure 8.18: Creating a document.
Figure 8.19: Creating a new chart.
Figure 8.20: Inserting a horizontal line.
Figure 8.21: Formatting the document.
Figure 8.22: Your final document.
Figure 8.23: The Thesaurus.
Figure 8.24: Inserting a hyperlink.
Figure 8.25: A hyperlink in your document.
Figure 8.26: Configure and Options.
Figure 8.27: The Toolbars tab.
Figure 8.28: The Status Bar tab.
Figure 8.29: The Keyboard tab.
Figure 8.30: The Menu tab.
Figure 8.31: The Options screen.
Figure 8.32: Auto Correct/Auto Format.
Figure 8.33: Word completion.

Chapter 9: Spreadsheets with Open Office Calc

Figure 9.1: Microsoft Excel
Figure 9.2: Open Office Calc.
Figure 9.3: Choosing Visible Buttons.
Figure 9.4: The toolbar.
Figure 9.5: A simple spreadsheet.
Figure 9.6: Sample data in your spreadsheet.
Figure 9.7: The summation button.
Figure 9.8: The summation formula.
Figure 9.9: Functions.
Figure 9.10: Performing calculations.
Figure 9.11: The File drop-down menu.
Figure 9.12: The File drop-down menu from Microsoft Excel.
Figure 9.13: The Edit menu.
Figure 9.14: The Insert menu.
Figure 9.15: Inserting graphics.
Figure 9.16: The Chart Wizard step one.
Figure 9.17: The Chart Wizard step two.
Figure 9.18: The Chart Wizard step three.
Figure 9.19: Your chart.
Figure 9.20: The drawing options.
Figure 9.21: Open Office Theme Selection.
Figure 9.22: The Sun theme.
Figure 9.23: The basic spreadsheet with data.
Figure 9.24: Adding subtotals to your spreadsheet.
Figure 9.25: Adding an AVERAGE function.
Figure 9.26: Replicating the AVERAGE function.
Figure 9.27: Adding a spreadsheet.
Figure 9.28: Spreadsheet options.

Chapter 10: Moving from Microsoft PowerPoint to Open Office Impress

Figure 10.1: Getting started with Impress.
Figure 10.2: Opening PowerPoint.
Figure 10.3: Selecting the type of slide.
Figure 10.4: The View drop-down menu.
Figure 10.5: The Insert menu.
Figure 10.6: The Format menu.
Figure 10.7: The Tools menu.
Figure 10.8: The Slide Show menu.
Figure 10.9: The toolbar.
Figure 10.10A: The Text tool.
Figure 10.10B: The Shape tools.
Figure 10.11: Shape options.
Figure 10.12: Examples of shapes.
Figure 10.13: The line and curve tools.
Figure 10.14: Types of lines and curves.
Figure 10.15: Pop-up menu.
Figure 10.16: Inserting a title slide.
Figure 10.17: Inserting text into the title slide.
Figure 10.18: A slide with a chart.
Figure 10.19: The chart slide completed.
Figure 10.20: Adding effects.
Figure 10.21: The third slide.
Figure 10.22: Slide Show choices.
Figure 10.23: The Slide Show Settings window.
Figure 10.24: Slide transitions.
Figure 10.25: The Configuration screen.
Figure 10.26: Configuration options.
Figure 10.27: Organizing templates.
Figure 10.28: Selecting a template.
Figure 10.29: Selecting a design.
Figure 10.30: Basic template presentation.

Chapter 11: Other Open Office Applications

Figure 11.1: The Open menu.
Figure 11.2: The sample picture.
Figure 11.3: The black and white option.
Figure 11.4: The red, green, and blue buttons.
Figure 11.5: Brightness and contrast buttons.
Figure 11.6: Gamma and transparency settings.
Figure 11.7: Transparency settings.
Figure 11.8: Flipping an image.
Figure 11.9: An image blocking our image.
Figure 11.10: Bringing our image back to the front.
Figure 11.11: HTML Editor.
Figure 11.12: The first insert button.
Figure 11.13: Frames.
Figure 11.14: Inserting special fields.
Figure 11.15: HTML source code.
Figure 11.16: The Insert menu.
Figure 11.17: Inserting a hyperlink.
Figure 11.18: Setting up a hyperlink.
Figure 11.19: A hyperlink in your Web page.
Figure 11.20: The basic Web page.
Figure 11.21: Adding a table.
Figure 11.22: Our sample Web page.
Figure 11.23: Making a picture a Web link.
Figure 11.24: The Image Map Editor.
Figure 11.25: Creating an image map.
Figure 11.26: The Open Office setup.
Figure 11.27: Open Office Math.
Figure 11.28: The symbol types.
Figure 11.29: Global.
Figure 11.30: The Address Book.

Chapter 12: Moving from Adobe Photoshop to GIMP

Figure 12.1: The GIMP splash screen.
Figure 12.2: The GIMP tip screen.
Figure 12.3: Adobe Photoshop.
Figure 12.4: GIMP.
Figure 12.5A: The File menu.
Figure 12.5B: The dialog box.
Figure 12.6: The Acquire menu.
Figure 12.7: The sample image.
Figure 12.8: The pop-up menu.
Figure 12.9: The Edit menu.
Figure 12.10: The Select menu.
Figure 12.11: The View menu.
Figure 12.12: The Image menu.
Figure 12.13: The Layers menu.
Figure 12.14: The Tools menu.
Figure 12.15: Brushes.
Figure 12.16: The Filters menu.
Figure 12.17: The Cubism filter settings.
Figure 12.18: The Cubism filter applied to our eagle.
Figure 12.19: The Oilify filter.
Figure 12.20: The Distort menu.
Figure 12.21: The Ripple effect.
Figure 12.22: The GIMP Toolbox.
Figure 12.23: The Photoshop toolbox.
Figure 12.24: Selection tools.
Figure 12.25: More selection tools.
Figure 12.26: The Move, Zoom, and Crop tools.
Figure 12.27: Cropping an image.
Figure 12.28: The Rotation tool.
Figure 12.29: The Flip tool.
Figure 12.30: Using the Text tool.
Figure 12.31: The Eyedropper tool.
Figure 12.32: The Paint Bucket and Background tools.
Figure 12.33: Selecting colors.
Figure 12.34: The Pencil, Paint, Erase, and Airbrush tools.
Figure 12.35: Brush stroke settings.
Figure 12.36: The Airbrush properties.
Figure 12.37: The Blur tool.
Figure 12.38: The Ink, Burn, Smudge, and Measure tools.

Chapter 13: Web Browsers, E-Mail, and Internet Applications

Figure 13.1: Internet applications.
Figure 13.2: Mozilla.
Figure 13.3: The File menu.
Figure 13.4: The New menu.
Figure 13.5: Screen one of Mozilla’s e-mail setup wizard.
Figure 13.6: Name and e-mail address.
Figure 13.7: Setting up your e-mail servers.
Figure 13.8: A new e-mail message.
Figure 13.9: The Composer screen.
Figure 13.10: The Edit menu.
Figure 13.11: The View menu.
Figure 13.12: The Go menu.
Figure 13.13: The History window.
Figure 13.14: The Bookmark menu.
Figure 13.15: Managing bookmarks.
Figure 13.16: The Tools menu.
Figure 13.17: Cookie Manager.
Figure 13.18: The Konqueror Web browser.
Figure 13.19: The Tools menu.
Figure 13.20: The Evolution e-mail client.
Figure 13.21: The Calendar screen.
Figure 13.22: The Calendar.
Figure 13.23: The Contact Manager.
Figure 13.24: The New menu.
Figure 13.25: The Edit menu.
Figure 13.26: The Action menu.
Figure 13.27: The Settings screen.
Figure 13.28: The KMail program.
Figure 13.29: The KMail Filter.
Figure 13.30: KMail settings.
Figure 13.31: The gFTP application.
Figure 13.32: The IRC Chat program.
Figure 13.33: Server information.

Chapter 14: Miscellaneous Linux Applications

Figure 14.1: The Sound Recorder.
Figure 14.2: KsCD.
Figure 14.3: Volume Control.
Figure 14.4: The GNOME Pilot Wizard, screen one.
Figure 14.5: The GNOME Pilot Wizard Cradle Settings.
Figure 14.6: The GNOME Pilot screen.
Figure 14.7: The KDEPrintFax application.
Figure 14.8: Configuring KDEPrintFax.
Figure 14.9: Configure Panel.
Figure 14.10: The Panel Hide configuration.
Figure 14.11: Menus.
Figure 14.12: The second panel screen.
Figure 14.13: The Taskbar configuration.
Figure 14.14: GNOME Toastmaster.
Figure 14.15: Configuring GNOME Toastmaster.
Figure 14.16: The Multimedia Player.
Figure 14.17: Configuring the Multimedia Player.
Figure 14.18: Configuring the Multimedia Player’s look.
Figure 14.19: Kandalf’s Tips.
Figure 14.20: The Digital Camera tool.
Figure 14.21: Configuring your camera.
Figure 14.22: Adding packages.
Figure 14.23: Adding applications.
Figure 14.24: Preparing to install.
Figure 14.25: The KFind utility.
Figure 14.26: Refining your search.
Figure 14.27: GDM Setup.
Figure 14.28: The Standard Greeter tab of GDM Setup.
Figure 14.29: The Graphical Greeter tab of GDM Setup.
Figure 14.30: The third tab of GDM Setup.

Chapter 15: Web Servers in Linux

Figure 15.1A: Error message 404.
Figure 15.1B: The process.
Figure 15.2: Finding the httpd.conf file.
Figure 15.3: The ServerName setting.
Figure 15.4: Starting the HTTPD service.
Figure 15.5: The default Web page.
Figure 15.6: Stopping the HTTPD service.
Figure 15.7: Configuring Apache from KDE.
Figure 15.8: The Virtual Hosts tab.
Figure 15.9: The Server tab.
Figure 15.10: The Performance Tuning tab.

Chapter 16: Linux FTP Servers

Figure 16.1: Finding the configuration file for VSFTP.
Figure 16.2: The configuration settings.
Figure 16.3: Finding the hosts.allow file.
Figure 16.4: hosts.allow settings.
Figure 16.5: Starting your FTP server.
Figure 16.6: The vsftpusers file.

Chapter 17: Fun and Games in Linux

Figure 17.1: The Kolf game.
Figure 17.2: Starting a new game.
Figure 17.3: Setting up a course.
Figure 17.4: Swinging at the golf ball.
Figure 17.5: KBattleship.
Figure 17.6: The Game menu.
Figure 17.7: Starting you PC as a game server.
Figure 17.8: KAsteroids.
Figure 17.9: Playing KAsteroids.
Figure 17.10: KMines.
Figure 17.11: KWin4.
Figure 17.12: Network configuration.
Figure 17.13: KSpaceDuel.
Figure 17.14: Chess.

Chapter 18: Linux Shell Commands

Figure 18.1: The terminal.
Figure 18.2: The HISTSIZE command.
Figure 18.3: The cmp command.
Figure 18.4: The diff command.
Figure 18.5: The spell command.
Figure 18.6: The head command.
Figure 18.7: The cat command.
Figure 18.8: The ps command.
Figure 18.9: The top command.
Figure 18.10: The env command.
Figure 18.11: The ifconfig command.
Figure 18.12: The ping command.
Figure 18.13: The traceroute command.
Figure 18.14: The date command.
Figure 18.15: The finger command.
Figure 18.16: The who command.

Chapter 19: System Administration from the Shell

Figure 19.1: Shutting down Windows.
Figure 19.2: The init command at the shell.
Figure 19.3: The Program Files directory.
Figure 19.4: Directories in the File Manager.
Figure 19.5: The cd command.
Figure 19.6: Using cd to peruse directories.
Figure 19.7: The logname command.
Figure 19.8: The useradd flags.
Figure 19.9: Adding a user with useradd.
Figure 19.10A: Using the groupadd command.
Figure 19.10B: The new user’s home directory.
Figure 19.11: The groups command.
Figure 19.12: The du command.
Figure 19.13: The free command.
Figure 19.14: The pwd command.
Figure 19.15A: The dmesg command.
Figure 19.15B: The dmesg command, continued.
Figure 19.16: The Windows Scan Disk.
Figure 19.17: The fsck command.
Figure 19.18: The passwd command.
Figure 19.19: Creating a tar file.
Figure 19.20: Listing the contents of a tar file.

Chapter 20: Basic Shell Scripting

Figure 20.1: Saving your batch file.
Figure 20.2: Running the batch file.
Figure 20.3: Saving your script file.
Figure 20.4: Script files in green print.
Figure 20.5: Running script one.
Figure 20.6: Running script two.
Figure 20.7: The system variables.
Figure 20.8: Displaying system variables.
Figure 20.9: Adding to the script with echo.
Figure 20.10: Using variables.
Figure 20.11: Getting user input.
Figure 20.12: Basic script math.
Figure 20.13: Using an if statement in a script.
Figure 20.14: Using nested if statements in a shell script.
Figure 20.15: The for loop.

Chapter 21: Advanced Shell Functions

Figure 21.1: The cal command.
Figure 21.2: The cal –m command.
Figure 21.3: The cal –3 command.
Figure 21.4: The grep command.
Figure 21.5: The dc command.
Figure 21.6: Opening files with the vi editor.
Figure 21.7: Opening a file in Pico.
Figure 21.8: Opening a file with Emacs.
Figure 21.9: Using case statements.
Figure 21.10: Multiple commands.
Figure 21.11: Echoing with multiple commands.

Chapter 22: Samba, Printing, and More

Figure 22.1: The Samba Server Configuration screen.
Figure 22.2: Adding a new share.
Figure 22.3: Giving users access.
Figure 22.4: A list of shares.
Figure 22.5: The Add User screen.
Figure 22.6: Samba settings.
Figure 22.7: Samba Security tab.
Figure 22.8: The Service Configuration screen.
Figure 22.9: The print manager.
Figure 22.10: The Print Queue Wizard screen one.
Figure 22.11: The Print Queue Wizard screen two.
Figure 22.12: Picking a printer.
Figure 22.13: Printer type.

Appendix D: PC Hardware*

Figure D.1: A motherboard.
Figure D.2: Pentium IV CPU.
Figure D.3: IBM XP PC.
Figure D.4: A hard drive.
Figure D.5: Floppy drive.
Figure D.6: CD-ROM drive.

 < Day Day Up > 

Moving From Windows to Linux
Moving From Windows To Linux (Charles River Media Networking/Security)
ISBN: 1584502800
EAN: 2147483647
Year: 2004
Pages: 247
Authors: Chuck Easttom

Similar book on Amazon © 2008-2017.
If you may any questions please contact us: