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Terminal basic-commands(Unix) -partI

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This presentation file is useful to anyone who wishes to learn about basic commands in UNIX system.

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Terminal basic-commands(Unix) -partI

  1. 1. Welcome! OSAC program Date:- 1st June 2012What we are doing today ?- Brief introduction to UNIX system.- Categorized list of commands.- Examples of different commands. -prepared by : Kedar Bhandari
  2. 2. UNIX ? In narrow sense :- time sharing operating system kernel , a program that controls the resources of a computer and allocates them among its users.-lets usres run their programs,-controls peripheral devices,-provides a file system that manages the long- term storage of information such as programs,data, and documents.
  3. 3. UNIX ? (contd.) In broad sense :- not only the kernel but also essential programs like compilers, editors, command languages, programs for copying and printing files, and so on. Still more broadly :- Unix may even include programs developed by you or other users to be runon your system, such as tools for document preparation, rutines for statistical analysis, and graphics packages.
  4. 4. A word of advice :”Dont be afraid to experiment ”-If you are a beginner, there are very few accidental things you can do to hurt yourself or other users. So learn how things work by trying them.
  5. 5. Terminal and typing UNIX system is ful duplex- the characters you type on the keyboard are sent to the system, which sends them back to the terminal to be printed on the screen.(echo process).- ordinary printing characters.- some interpreet your typing, for eg. : the RETURN key.
  6. 6. Terminal and typing (contd.)- control characters. : ctrl + m – RETURN key : ctrl + d – tell a program that there is no more input : ctrl + g – rings the bell on the terminal : ctrl + h – backspace : ctrl + i – the TAB : ctrl + c – Break
  7. 7. What is Shell? The shell provides you with an interface to the UNIX system. It gathers input from you and executes programs based on that input. When a program finishes executing, it displays that programs output. A shell is an environment in which we can run our commands, programs, and shell scripts. There are different flavors of shells, just as there are different flavors of operating systems. Each flavor of shell has its own set of recognized commands and functions.
  8. 8. Different types of shell * Bourne shell (sh) * C shell (csh) * TC shell (tcsh) * Korn shell (ksh) * Bourne Again SHell (bash)
  9. 9. System information commands df -display filesystem free top uname -a -system information lsb_release -a -version information ifconfig iwconfig -wireless specific information ps -processes running
  10. 10. System information commands lspci -all PCI buses lsusb -USB buses lshal -devices of Hardware Abstraction Layer lshw -lists hardware in the system
  11. 11. Working with the file system pwd cd- cd /- cd ~- cd ..- cd -- cd /var/cache
  12. 12. Manipulating Files and Folders cp mv rm ls mkdir chmod chown
  13. 13. Searching and Editing Text Files grep Sed -strean editor cat nano less -view text file with pipe (eg. $ls | less)
  14. 14. Dealing with Users and Groups adduser passwd who deluser delgroup
  15. 15. Getting Help on the Command Line man man man intro
  16. 16. Searching for Man Files man -k foo- apropos- whatis
  17. 17. Using Wildcards * - match any number of characters. ? - match any single character. [characters] - match any of the character with in the brackets. [! characters] – match any characters that are not listed.
  18. 18. Becoming Root sudo -s -run a shell as root sudo bash -o vi - run a specific shell as root sudo -i - sets roots initial login environment sudo su - root - becomes root and run roots longin
  19. 19. Mounting USB drive $ cd /mnt/ $ su (required to enter your password) # mkdir usbflash # ls /mnt/ # mount /dev/sda1 /mnt/usbflash # ls usbflash # umount /dev/sda1 /mnt/usbflash # exit

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