|We teach our selves linux|
|Tom, Jeffrey, Jobj, Wim, Koert, User:Ivom|
Workgroup on Linux..
If you have suggestions, feel free to use the Discussion page of this project
I've been messing around with Linux for years, and usually I get the things done with some research.
Everything I know I've learned by myself (by experience). Hence I wouldn't call myself an expert.
I think I'm still missing some global background, so some extra education is welcome.
Examples of things I've done before:
- I've been using Linux (Ubuntu) as my desktop for a couple of years, I know how to use Ubuntu (visually)
- Installing stuff like Java Webservers, databases, apache, subversion, ... (usually with guidelines on the www)
- common commands like cd, ls, cp, pwd, chmod, chown, cat, more, less, su, sudo, ps, ssh, scp, ... (I don't know al the details, but those are in the man pages)
- very basic knowledge of vi to edit some files (I can: open a file, deleting lines or chars, append or insert, append line, save and exit, discard and exit. I don't know any fancy stuff like search, replace, ...)
Things I want to learn more about:
- More global background of linux
- How is the unix/linux system structured? What can I find in which folders??
- Security tips (of course)
- Gain more experience with several commands
- port scanning
- dns lookup
- several commands concerning networking
- common used commands I don't know
- tips n tricks of vi
- Scripting in linux
- best practices/experiences of other linux users
- Kernel (compiling)
I've been using Linux for 2 years now. I've got Linux installed on 2 laptops and one netbook, and it's on my desktop in a vm. (reason for that is that i need Win7 for school). The goal would be to make the switch, after finnishing school.
I would describe myself as a novice.
I received some teachings @ CVO (module netwerkbeheer 2), about linux, but they covered mostly basic stuff.
As there was;
- The file system
- Very little scripting (Bash)
- Installing software (such as apache, joomla, etc...)
- User management
I'm reading and learning about Linux on my own for now. (the progress i make, depends on how much work i have to do for school) I have some knowledge about vim (i know how to use it, but that's it, didn't want to go for emacs..Looks a bit scary..)
The things i would like to learn more about are mostly the same as Jeffrey's.
- I'm using Linux as primary OS on all my boxes for 2 years now(some OSX as dual boot, have not touched MS Win in 2 years)
- What I need to know I look up
- I'm not an expert, but a strong believer in "google is your friend"
- due to the ease of use of ubuntu (GUI and apt-get and howto's on the net I'm not realy stimulated to go dig deeper, and I'd like to change that.
- Atm I'm using Ubuntu, before that I used slackware, because it doesn't have fancy let-me-do-all-that-for-you-automagically-gui's and scripts and stuff, and so forced me to learn how to do stuff myself more
- the biggest issue is that once you have configured somting in Linux you dont have to bother for it anymore so when you do need it again you forgot how to do it (Configure grub in a correct way for dual boot after a new install)
- therefore I think it might be handy to build a knowledgebase of what we discover ..
- I've used most of the common distributions at least once(ubuntu,fedora,redhat,mint,lfs,...)
- Configured services samba,nscd,...
- done some wireless password breaking :) (wep,wpa2)
- I develop a distro for an appliance at work.
- Allmost always use linux at home.
- knowledge in several scripting languages (python,lua,perl,bash,ruby,tcl,...)
- c/assembly stuff
- vi(m) the only texteditor you'll ever need
- internal workings of the kernel(well not all of them)
- when something goes wrong I usually know how to fix it.
- a lot of other stuff :)
- Been using Linux since about the year 2000 (linuxppc, gentoo for a while, currently stuck with ubuntu). Using, means working with the basic tools that are in the GUI domain to read and communicate
- Programming knowledge: java, python, shell-scripting, C (rather rusty, as I don't need it much)
- The basic sysadmin jobs under Linux I know how the get done, usually by means of trawling the web and see how other do things
- Choose to virtualise some services at home for stability reasons.
- For what I understand the workshop goes further than the kernel alone. I propose to look at how the kernel works and how the low level stuff is attached to the rest (I am thinking of udev, kernel modules, filesystems and the like). In that domain is stuff I definetly haven't delved too much.