- Instructor: Webdox
- Lectures: 60
- Duration: 8 weeks
Linux is a family of free and open-source software operating systems which are built around the Linux kernel. Typically, Linux is wrapped in a form known as a Linux distribution (or distro) for both desktop and server use.
At the end of this course, you will completely comprehend the most significant and essential concepts of Linux server administration. More importantly, you will be able to put those concepts to use in real-world scenarios. You’ll be able to maintain, support, and configure a variety of Linux systems. These acquired skills can then be used to become a Linux System Engineer or Linux System Administrator.
What is LINUX?
Linux is the best-known and most-used open source operating system. As an operating system, Linux is software that sits underneath all of the other software on a computer, receiving requests from those programs and relaying these requests to the computer’s hardware.
You’re probably already using Linux, whether you know it or not. Depending on which user survey you look at, between one- and two-thirds of the webpages on the Internet are generated by servers running Linux.
Companies and individuals choose Linux for their servers because it is secure, and you can receive excellent support from a large community of users, in addition to companies like Canonical, SUSE, and Red Hat, which offer commercial support.
Many of the devices you own probably, such as Android phones, digital storage devices, personal video recorders, cameras, wearables, and more, also run Linux. Even your car has Linux running under the hood.
It is widely believed that IT certifications do help one in career advancement. However, it ultimately boils down to selecting the right certification to gain the maximum RoI. There are many Linux based certifications, the most famous of which is Red Hat Certification Program, which teaches general Linux related skills along with specific system administration skills.
In addition to the vendor sponsored certifications, there is a vendor-independent Linux Professional Institute Certification offered by Linux Professional Institute, a non-profit organisation based in Toronto, Canada.
These exams can be taken by anyone irrespective of their nationalities. The LPI programs have three level hierarchies that include LPIC-1: Junior Level Linux Administration, LPIC-2: Advanced Level Linux Administration and LPIC 3: Senior Level Linux Administration. In order to be considered seriously for any system administrator job opportunity in one must possess at least one of the above described certifications. The LPI also has partnerships with SUSE, which is the vendor for a famous enterprise operating system going by the same name. CompTIA, which is a global IT certification agency also provided a Linux+ certification which was phased out after an agreement between LPI and CompTIA.
Salaries and Benefits
The compensations for Linux administrators are generally on the higher side. As per PayScale, the annual median salary is around INR 3 lacs for entry level professionals (as updated on 27th March, 2014). With experience, there is an exponential increase in the salary levels as individuals with 5+ years of experience getting annual packages in seven figures.
Well, with the grass being greener for Linux professionals this year, you won’t get a better opportunity or time for pursuing career as a Linux system administrator.
100% Practical Training+Live Projects+Certifications+Jobs-Call:09872118234
|Course Timing||Morning & Evening.|
|Topic||Linux boot process system, disk,user management, Shell scripting, etc….|
|Location|| SCF 4, BSF COLONY MARKET, OPP.HMV COLLEGE NEAR SUBWAY.|
Installing and Connecting to a Linux System
- Lecture 1.1Overview
- Lecture 1.2Linux Distributions
- Lecture 1.3Installing VirtualBox on Windows
- Lecture 1.4Installing VirtualBox on Mac
- Lecture 1.5Installing CentOS Linux Using an Image for VirtualBox
- Lecture 1.6VirtualBox Troubleshooting Tips
- Lecture 1.7Installing CentOS Linux from Scratch
- Lecture 1.8Getting Connected
- Lecture 1.9Connecting Directly
- Lecture 2.1The Linux Directory Structure
- Lecture 2.2The Shell
- Lecture 2.3Basic Linux Commands
- Lecture 2.4Getting Help at the Command Line
- Lecture 2.5Working with Directories
- Lecture 2.6Listing Files and Understanding LS Output
- Lecture 2.7File and Directory Permissions Explained
- Lecture 2.8Finding Files and Directories
- Lecture 2.9Viewing Files and the Nano Editor
- Lecture 2.10Editing Files in Vi
- Lecture 2.11Editing Files with Emacs
- Lecture 2.12Graphical Editors
- Lecture 2.13Deleting Copying Moving and Renaming Files
Intermediate Linux Skills
- Lecture 3.1Wildcards
- Lecture 3.2Input Output and Redirection
- Lecture 3.3Comparing Files
- Lecture 3.4Searching in Files and Using Pipes
- Lecture 3.5Transferring and Copying Files over the Network
- Lecture 3.6Customizing the Shell Prompt
- Lecture 3.7Shell Aliases
- Lecture 3.8Environment Variables
- Lecture 3.9Processes and Job Control
- Lecture 3.10Scheduling Repeated Jobs with Cron
- Lecture 3.11Switching Users and Running Commands as Others
- Lecture 3.12Shell History and Tab Completion
- Lecture 3.13Installing Software
The Linux Boot Process and System Logging
Advanced Linux Permissions
Advanced Command Line Skills