Network guide to networks 5 th edition
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Network+ Guide to Networks 5 th Edition. Network Operating Systems. Objectives. Describe characteristics common to all NOSs (network operating systems) Compare and evaluate NOSs to select the right one for your Network Define the requirements for and features of the Windows Server 2008 NOS

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Network guide to networks 5 th edition

Network+ Guide to Networks5th Edition

Network Operating Systems


Objectives

Objectives

  • Describe characteristics common to all NOSs (network operating systems)

  • Compare and evaluate NOSs to select the right one for your Network

  • Define the requirements for and features of the Windows Server 2008 NOS

  • Define the requirements for and features of UNIX and Linux NOSs

  • Create users and groups and assign file permissions on systems running Windows Server 2008 and UNIX

Network+ Guide to Networks, 5th Edition


Characteristics of network operating systems

Characteristics of Network Operating Systems

  • Based on client/server architecture

  • NOS manages resource sharing

  • NOS provides many other functions

    • Some built in

    • Some configured at installation

      • Default, customizable settings

  • NOS components vary by NOS version and type

Network+ Guide to Networks, 5th Edition


Network operating systems and servers

Network Operating Systems and Servers

  • Networks use servers exceeding minimum hardware

  • Determining optimal server hardware

    • Questions

      • What kinds of applications will run on the server?

      • How many clients will connect to the server?

      • How much storage space will each user need?

      • How much downtime, if any, is acceptable?

      • What can the organization afford?

Network+ Guide to Networks, 5th Edition


Network operating systems and servers cont d

Network Operating Systems and Servers (cont’d.)

  • Determining optimal server hardware (cont’d.)

    • Applications influence:

      • Type of application

      • Resources used

      • Processing burden

    • Vendor reputation requirements

      • High quality, dependability, excellent technical support

  • Reliable server

    • Spend as much as necessary

      • Component failure: widespread effects

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Client support

Client Support

  • Important NOS function

    • Allows efficient communication, resource sharing

  • NOS client support tasks

    • Creating and managing client accounts

    • Enabling clients to connect to the network

    • Allowing clients to share resources

    • Managing clients’ access to shared resources

    • Facilitating communication between clients

Network+ Guide to Networks, 5th Edition


Client server communication

Client/Server Communication

  • Logon process

  • Redirector

    • Intercepts requests, determines where to handle

  • File access protocol

    • Windows XP client communication with Windows Server 2008

      • CIFS (Common Internet File System)

      • Older protocol SMB (Server Message Block)

    • Broad support allows every client type to authenticate, access resources

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Client server communication cont d

Figure 9-1 A client connecting to an NOS

Client/Server Communication (cont’d.)

Network+ Guide to Networks, 5th Edition


Client server communication cont d1

Client/Server Communication (cont’d.)

  • Middleware

    • Translates requests, responses between client, server

  • 3-tier architecture

    • Client/server environment incorporating middleware

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Client server communication cont d2

Figure 9-2 Middleware between clients and a server

Client/Server Communication (cont’d.)

Network+ Guide to Networks, 5th Edition


Users and groups

Users and Groups

  • After NOS client authentication

    • Client gains access to NOS services, resources

  • Administrator account

    • Most privileged user account

    • Unlimited rights to server, domain resources, objects

    • Created by default

    • Root on UNIX or Linux systems

Network+ Guide to Networks, 5th Edition


Users and groups cont d

Users and Groups (cont’d.)

  • User names

    • NOS grants each network user access to files and other shared resources

  • Groups

    • Basis for resource and account management

    • Assists in resource sharing and security control

      • Example: network administrator for public elementary school

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Users and groups cont d1

Table 9-1 Providing security through groups

Users and Groups (cont’d.)

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Users and groups cont d2

Users and Groups (cont’d.)

  • Nesting or hierarchical group arrangement

    • Simplifies management

    • Group arrangement

      • Affects permissions granted to each group’s members

  • Inherited permissions

    • Passed down from parent group to child group

  • After user, group restrictions applied

    • Client allowed to share network resources

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Identifying and organizing network elements

Identifying and Organizing Network Elements

  • Modern NOSs

    • Similar patterns for organizing information

      • Users, printers, servers, data files, and applications

  • Directory

    • List organizing resources

      • Associates resources with characteristics

    • Example: file system directory

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Ldap lightweight directory access protocol

LDAP (Lightweight Directory Access Protocol)

  • Used to access information stored in directory

  • Object

    • Thing or person associated with network

  • Attributes

    • Properties associated with object

  • Schema

    • Set of definitions

    • Kinds of objects and object-related information contained in directory

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Ldap cont d

LDAP (cont’d.)

  • Schema (cont’d.):

    • Two types of definitions:

      • Classes (object classes): identifies object type specified in directory

      • Attributes: stores information about object

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Network guide to networks 5 th edition

Figure 9-3 Schema elements associated

with a User account object

Network+ Guide to Networks, 5th Edition


Ldap cont d1

LDAP (cont’d.)

  • Containers (OUs or organizational units)

    • Logically defined receptacles

      • Assemble similar objects

    • Account

      • User record containing all properties

  • LDAP standard

    • Directories and contents form trees

    • Tree

      • Logical representation of multiple, hierarchical levels within directory

      • Root, branches, leafs

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Identifying and organizing network elements cont d

Figure 9-4 A directory tree

Identifying and Organizing Network Elements (cont’d.)

Network+ Guide to Networks, 5th Edition


Ldap cont d2

LDAP (cont’d.)

  • Before installing NOS

    • Plan directory tree

      • Consider current, future needs

  • Book example

    • New manufacturing firm: Circuits Now

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Identifying and organizing network elements cont d1

Figure 9-5 Two possible directory trees for the same organization

Identifying and Organizing Network Elements (cont’d.)

Network+ Guide to Networks, 5th Edition


Sharing applications

Sharing Applications

  • Shared applications

    • Often installed on file server

      • Specifically designed to run applications

  • Application licensing types

    • Per user licensing

    • Per seat licensing

    • Site license

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Sharing applications cont d

Sharing Applications (cont’d.)

  • Installing application on server

    • Purchase appropriate type and number of licenses

    • Verify server resources

    • Install application

    • Make application available

    • Provide users access to application

  • NOS responsible for arbitrating file access

  • Problem with shared file access

    • Multiple users simultaneously accessing same data files, same program files

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Sharing printers

Sharing Printers

  • Increases resource management efficiency; reduces costs

  • Print server

    • Manages print services

  • Printer attaches to print server

    • Directly

    • To convenient network location

  • All NOSs perform common tasks in managing printers

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Sharing printers cont d

Figure 9-6 Shared printers on a network

Sharing Printers (cont’d.)

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Sharing printers cont d1

Sharing Printers (cont’d.)

  • To create new printer

    • Install printer driver

      • Provides printer availability to users

    • Ensure appropriate printer queue user rights

  • Networked printers

    • Appear as icons in Printers folder

  • Client redirector

    • Determines where print request should transmitted

      • Network, workstation

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Managing system resources

Managing System Resources

  • Limited server system resources

    • Required by multiple users

  • Modern NOSs capabilities

    • Maximize server memory, processor, bus, and hard drive use

      • Accommodates more client requests faster

      • Improves overall network performance

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Memory

Memory

  • Virtual memory can boost total memory available

  • Physical memory: RAM chips

    • Physical memory required by server varies

      • Task dependent

  • Virtual memory: stored on hard drive

    • Page file (paging file, swap file)

      • Managed by operating system

    • Paging

      • Moving blocks (pages) from RAM into virtual memory

Network+ Guide to Networks, 5th Edition


Memory cont d

Memory (cont’d.)

  • Virtual memory advantages

    • Easily expands memory available to server applications

    • Engaged by default

  • Virtual memory disadvantage

    • Slows operations

      • Hard drive access versus physical memory access

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Multitasking cont d

Multitasking (cont’d.)

  • Execution of multiple tasks at one time

    • All operating system perform

  • Does not mean performing more than one operation simultaneously

  • Preemptive multitasking (time sharing: UNIX)

    • Happens quickly

    • Appearance of tasks occurring simultaneously

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Multiprocessing cont d

Multiprocessing (cont’d.)

  • Process

    • Routine of sequential instructions that runs until goal is achieved

  • Thread

    • Self-contained; well-defined task within process

    • Main thread

      • All processes have one

  • One processor systems

    • One thread handled at any time

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Multiprocessing cont d1

Multiprocessing (cont’d.)

  • Support use of multiple processors to handle multiple threads

  • Technique to improve response time

  • Splits tasks among more than one processor

    • Expedites single instruction completion

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Multiprocessing cont d2

Multiprocessing (cont’d.)

  • Symmetric multiprocessing

    • Splits all operations equally among two or more processors

  • Asymmetric multiprocessing

    • Assigns each subtask to specific processor

  • Multiprocessing advantage to servers with high processor usage

    • Numerous tasks simultaneously

Network+ Guide to Networks, 5th Edition


Windows server 2008

Windows Server 2008

  • Released February 2008

  • Enhancement of Windows Server 2003

  • GUI (graphical user interface)

    • Pictorial representation of computer function

    • NOS GIUs

      • Enable administrator to manage files, users, groups, security, and printers

  • Enhanced security, reliability, remote client support, and performance

  • New server management features

Network+ Guide to Networks, 5th Edition


Windows server 2008 cont d

Windows Server 2008 (cont’d.)

  • Editions

    • Standard Edition

    • Web Edition

    • Enterprise Edition

    • Datacenter Edition

  • Popular NOS

    • Address most network administrator’s needs well

    • Well-established vendor

    • Device; program compatibility

    • Larger market offers technical support

Network+ Guide to Networks, 5th Edition


Windows server 2008 cont d1

Windows Server 2008 (cont’d.)

  • General benefits

    • Offers several general benefits

    • Offers simple user interfaces

  • Disadvantage

    • Past criticism for performance, security

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Hardware requirements

Hardware Requirements

  • Server components

    • Processing power, memory, and hard drive space

  • Windows Server Catalog

    • Windows Server 2008 compatible computer components

    • Available online

    • Consult it prior to hardware purchases

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Hardware requirements cont d

Table 9-2 Minimum hardware requirements for Windows Server 2008, Standard Edition

Hardware Requirements (cont’d.)

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Memory model

Memory Model

  • Addressing schemes

    • 32-bit addressing scheme

    • 64-bit addressing scheme

  • Assigns each application (process)

    • Own 32-bit memory area

      • Logical subdivision memory available to server

  • Important Windows Server 2008 feature

    • Install more server physical memory

  • Uses virtual memory

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Network guide to networks 5 th edition

Figure 9-7 The Windows Server 2008 Performance Options Advanced tab

Network+ Guide to Networks, 5th Edition


Ntfs new technology file system

NTFS (New Technology File System)

  • File system

    • Methods of organizing, managing, and accessing files

      • Through logical structures, software routines

  • NTFS (New Technology File System)

    • Installed by default

  • Disk data distribution

    • Disks divided into allocation units (clusters)

    • Allocation units combine to form partition

      • Logically separate hard disk storage area

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Ntfs cont d

NTFS (cont’d.)

  • Advantages

    • Secure, reliable, and file compression

    • Handles massive files

      • Allow fast access to resources

    • Used on all Windows operating system versions

      • Since Windows NT

    • Offers many features

  • Drawback

    • Cannot be read by older operating systems

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Active directory

Active Directory

  • Directory service

  • Originally designed for Windows 2000 Server

    • Enhanced with Windows Server 2008

  • Windows Server 2008 network

    • Workgroup model

    • Domain model

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Workgroups

Workgroups

  • Peer-to-peer network

  • Decentralized management

    • Each computer has own database

      • User accounts, security privileges

    • Significantly more administration effort

  • Practical for small networks

    • Few users

    • Simple to design, implement

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Domains

Domains

  • Group of users, servers, and other resources

    • Share centralized account and security information database

  • Client/server network

  • Active directory

    • Contains domain databases

    • Easier to organize and manage resources and security

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Domains cont d

Domains (cont’d.)

Figure 9-8 Multiple domains in one organization

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Domains cont d1

Domains (cont’d.)

  • Domain not confined by geographical boundaries

  • Domain controllers

    • Contains directory containing information about objects in domain

  • Member servers

    • Do not store directory information

  • Replication

    • Process of copying directory data to multiple domain controllers

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Domains cont d2

Figure 9-9 Domain model on a Windows Server 2008 network

Domains (cont’d.)

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Ous organizational units

OUs (Organizational Units)

  • Hold multiple objects having similar characteristics

    • Can be nested

  • Provides allows simpler, more flexible administration

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Trees and forests

Trees and Forests

  • Directory structure above domains

    • Large organizations use multiple domains

  • Domain tree

    • Organizes multiple domains hierarchically

  • Root domain

    • Active Directory tree base

  • Child domains

    • Branch off from root domain

      • Separate groups of objects with same policies

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Trees and forests cont d

Trees and Forests (cont’d.)

  • Forest

    • A collection of one or more domain trees

    • Share common schema

  • Domains within a forest can communicate

  • Domains within same tree

    • Share common Active Directory database

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Trees and forests cont d1

Figure 9-10 A tree with multiple domains and OUs

Trees and Forests (cont’d.)

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Trust relationships

Trust Relationships

  • Relationship between two domains

    • One domain allows another domain to authenticate its users

  • Active Directory supports two trust relationship types

    • Two-way transitive trusts

    • Explicit one-way trusts

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Trust relationships cont d

Figure 9-11 Two-way trusts between domains in a tree

Trust Relationships (cont’d.)

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Trust relationships cont d1

Figure 9-12 Explicit one-way trust between domains in different trees

Trust Relationships (cont’d.)

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Naming conventions

Naming Conventions

  • Active Directory naming (addressing) conventions

    • Based on LDAP naming

  • Internet namespace

    • Complete hierarchical names database

      • Used to map IP addresses to hosts’ names

  • Active Directory namespace

    • Collection of object names, associated places in Windows Server 2003, Server 2008 network

  • Two namespaces are compatible

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Naming conventions cont d

Naming Conventions (cont’d.)

  • Windows Server 2008 network object

    • Three different names

      • DN (distinguished name): DC (domain component) and CN (common name)

      • RDN (relative distinguished name)

      • UPN (user principal name)

  • GUID (globally unique identifier)

    • 128-bit number

      • Ensures no two objects have duplicate names

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Naming conventions cont d1

Figure 9-13 Distinguished name and relative distinguished name

Naming Conventions (cont’d.)

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Server management

Server Management

  • Setting up and managing server

    • Choose role

      • Reflects server’s primary purpose

    • Conduct server management task

      • Server Manager: GUI tool

      • Many functions available

      • Use Server Manager window

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Server management cont d

Figure 9-14 Windows Server 2008 Server Manager

Server Management (cont’d.)

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Server management cont d1

Figure 9-15 Server Manager’s Reliability and Performance window

Server Management (cont’d.)

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Unix and linux

UNIX and Linux

  • Popular NOSs

    • Provide resource sharing

    • Older

      • UNIX develop in 1969

      • UNIX preceded, led to TCP/IP protocol suite development

    • Most Internet servers run UNIX

      • Efficient and flexible

  • Some difficulty to master UNIX

    • Not controlled, distributed by single manufacturer

    • Some version nonproprietary and freely distributed

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A brief history of unix

A Brief History of UNIX

  • Late 1960s: UNIX operating system

  • 1970s

    • Antitrust laws and AT&T

    • Anyone could purchase the source code

    • New versions of UNIX appeared

      • System V, BSD

  • 1980s

    • Rights changes hands, now owned by Novell

  • Open Group owns UNIX trademark

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Varieties of unix

Varieties of UNIX

  • Many varieties (flavors, distributions)

    • Share several features

  • UNIX operating system

    • Divided into two main categories

      • Proprietary

      • Open source

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Proprietary unix

Proprietary UNIX

  • Source code unavailable

  • Available only by purchasing licensed copy from Novell

  • Vendors

    • Apple Computer: Mac OS X Server

    • Sun Microsystems: Solaris

    • IBM: AIX

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Proprietary unix cont d

Proprietary UNIX (cont’d.)

  • Proprietary UNIX system advantages

    • Accountability and support

    • Optimization of hardware and software

    • Predictability and compatibility

  • Proprietary UNIX system drawback

    • No source code access

      • No customization

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Open source unix

Open Source UNIX

  • Customizable

  • Not owned by any one company

    • No licensing fees

  • Open source software (freely distributable software)

    • UNIX GNU, BSD, and Linux

      • Variety of implementations

      • Run on wider range of systems

  • Key difference from proprietary implementations

    • Software license

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Two flavors of unix

Two Flavors of UNIX

  • Solaris

    • Sun Microsystems

    • Runs on SPARC-based servers

    • All commercially supported operating system benefits

    • Use: Runs intensive applications

      • Examples: large, multiterabyte databases, weather prediction systems, and large economic modeling applications

  • Linux follows standard UNIX conventions

    • Highly stable, free

    • Developed by Linus Torvalds (1991)

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Two flavors of unix cont d

Two Flavors of UNIX (cont’d.)

  • All UNIX and Linux versions

    • Offer host of features

      • TCP/IP protocol suite

      • Applications to support networking infrastructure

      • Support non-IP protocols

      • Programs necessary for routing, firewall protection, DNS services, DHCP services

      • Operates over many different network topologies, physical media

      • Efficiently and securely handle growth, change, stability

      • Source code used, thoroughly debugged

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Hardware requirements1

Hardware Requirements

  • Similar to Windows Server 2003, Server 2008

    • Key differences

      • UNIX, Linux operating system can act as workstation or server operating system

      • GUI (graphical user interface) remains optional

  • No single “right” server configuration exists

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Solaris hardware requirements

Table 9-3 Minimum hardware recommendations for Solaris 10

Solaris Hardware Requirements

  • Computers containing Sun SPARC processors or Intel-based processors

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Linux hardware requirements

Table 9-4 Minimum hardware recommendations for a Linux server

Linux Hardware Requirements

  • Linux servers adhere to certain minimum requirements

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Unix multiprocessing

UNIX Multiprocessing

  • UNIX and Linux

    • Support processes and threads

    • Allocate separate resources (memory space) to each process

      • When created

      • Manage access to resources

      • Advantage: prevents one program from disrupting system

    • Support symmetric multiprocessing

    • Different versions support different number of processors

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The unix memory model

The UNIX Memory Model

  • Use physical, virtual memory efficiently

  • Allocate memory area for each application

    • Share memory between programs when possible

  • Use 32-bit addressing scheme

    • Programs access 4 GB memory

  • Most systems also run on CPUs employing 64-bit addresses

    • 18 exabytes (264 bytes) memory

  • Virtual memory

    • Disk partition or file

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The unix kernel

The UNIX Kernel

  • Kernel

    • Core of all UNIX and Linux systems

  • Kernel module

    • File containing instructions for performing specific task

      • Reading data from and writing data to hard drive

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Unix system file and directory structure

UNIX System File and Directory Structure

  • Hierarchical file system

    • Disk directories may contain files, other directories

  • /boot directory: kernel, system initialization files

  • /sbin directory: applications, services

  • /var directory: variable data

  • /home directory: created for new users

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Unix system file and directory structure cont d

Figure 9-16 UNIX file system hierarchy

UNIX System File and Directory Structure (cont’d.)

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Unix file systems

UNIX File Systems

  • Two broad categories

    • Disk file systems

    • Network file systems

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Disk file systems

Disk File Systems

  • Organizing, managing, accessing files

    • Through logical structures, software routines

  • Linux native file system type

    • ext3: “third extended” file system

  • Solaris native file system

    • UFS (UNIX file system)

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Network file systems

Network File Systems

  • Analogous to Windows shares

    • Attach shared file systems (drives)

      • From Windows, other UNIX servers

    • Share files with users on other computers

  • UNIX and Linux popular remote file system type

    • Sun Microsystems’ NFS (Network File System)

  • Open source application implementing Windows SMB, CIFS file system protocols

    • Samba

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A unix and linux command sampler

A UNIX and Linux Command Sampler

  • Many system administrators prefer command line

  • GUI executes commands

    • Responds to mouse clicks

  • Command interpreter (shell)

    • Accepts keyboard commands and runs them

  • Man pages (manual pages)

    • Full documentation of UNIX commands

    • Nine sections

    • apropos command

      • Helps find possible man page entries

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A unix and linux command sampler cont d

A UNIX and Linux Command Sampler (cont’d.)

  • Commands function like sentences

  • Rules guide UNIX command use

  • Significant UNIX and Windows command-line interface difference

    • Character separating directories

      • Windows separator character: ( \ )

      • UNIX separator character: ( / )

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Network guide to networks 5 th edition

Table 9-5 Commonly used UNIX commands

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A unix and linux command sampler cont d1

A UNIX and Linux Command Sampler (cont’d.)

  • Most frequently used UNIX command

    • ls

    • Provides file information

      • Stores in file inode (information node)

    • ls –l command

      • Access permissions field

      • Files type designations

  • Pipe

    • Direct one command output to input of another command

    • Unix: vertical bar ( | )

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Network guide to networks 5 th edition

Figure 9-17 Example of output from ls -l

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Network guide to networks 5 th edition

Figure 9-18 Anatomy of ls –l output

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Summary

Summary

  • Characteristics common to all NOS

    • Systems and servers, client support, identifying and organizing network elements, sharing applications and printers, managing system resources

  • Windows Server 2008 network structure

  • Unix and Linux concepts and features

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