- What day's are most handy for you guy's
- what subjects would you like to follow
- should we use/follow an existing cours/book as guidline, which ???
- Bash cook Book
- Jobj Has the book
- Jobj Has the PDF
- running linux
- Jobj has the PDF
- Ubuntu unleashed 2011
- Getting started with Ubuntu 10.04
- Linux from scratch
- Beginning Ubuntu Linux, from novice to pro
- Ubuntu for non-geeks
- Ubuntu linux bible (2007)
- Command line and shell scripting bible. (2008)
- And some other, miscelanious stuff..
- Tom has the pdf's
- Bash scripting guide
- I think I have the pdf somewhere, if not it's readily available on the net. Perhaps it isn't exactly learning the basics of linux, but it will show how you can do impressive (in my eyes) stuff in an often surprisingly simple way.
Should we use books?
From my experience using books is a total go. I mean, from my state of view, where else would i get my knowledge?
There are many good books available on the net. If you find one you like, and it covers a bit of your distro also, then go for it, i'd say. Right now, i'm reading the Ubuntu unleashed 2011. (but i've got other one's too. I'll bring them along)
My suggestion --Ivom 22:36, 26 February 2011 (CET) : take Junior level as starting point. Divide the subjects and have the members available choose one or more subjes AND prepare 5-9 meetings to talk about the subjects. Shared effort, might do the trick here to get us on the same level of expertise in the long run; Everyone has to study for it some part, prepare a lecture and host it.
To take the lpi junior level as a starting point, can be a good idea. But to host a lecture about it? Wouldn't it make the whole workshop a bit "academic"? Or how would you go about this? I for one, know already that with the start of my 2 new modules i will be attending @ CVO, there will be very little time left to learn about Linux, let alone write a lecture about it. Ofcourse this is temporary situation ofcourse...