Mac os x for unix geeks pdf
Mac OS X Tiger for Unix Geeks, by Brian Jepson and Ernest E RothmanIf you're one of the many Unix developers drawn to Mac OS X for its Unix core, you'll find yourself in surprisingly unfamiliar territory. Unix and Mac OS X are kissing cousins, but there are enough pitfalls and minefields in going from one to another that even a Unix guru can stumble, and most guides to Mac OS X are written for Mac aficionados. For a Unix developer, approaching Tiger from the Mac side is a bit like learning Russian by reading the Russian side of a Russian-English dictionary. This is the book for Mac command-line fans. Completely revised and updated to cover Mac OS X Tiger, this new edition helps you quickly and painlessly get acclimated with Tiger's familiar-yet foreign-Unix environment. Kup za pkt.
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Ernest E. His interests are in scientific computing, applied mathematics and computational science education, and the Unix underpinnings of Mac OS X. He's also a volunteer system administrator and all-around geek for AS, a non-profit arts center in Providence, Rhode Island. AS gives Rhode Island artists uncensored and unjuried forums for their work. These forums include galleries, performance space, and publications. Brian sees to it that technology, especially free software, supports that mission. He has been actively working with Macs for over twenty years, currently using a Mac Mini as his home server, an iMac as the centerpiece of his home recording studio, and a MacBook for live musical performance and writing.
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Released to coincide with version As with the previous editions, the scope of the book is wider than its pages would suggest. The effect of squeezing so many topics in is that the depth of coverage is highly variable. It can seem that this book was written with pages and then had sections arbitrarily chopped out to make it fit. Some of the topics which are briefly covered or neglected relate to new features in Tiger which are not found in any other Unix or indeed earlier Mac OS X, and should be prime pickings for this kind of text. Examples of this are launchd, Apple's replacement for init, which is given a quick look in the chapter on OS X's boot sequence, and Apple System Logger, used in Tiger instead of syslog, which is not mentioned at all. Where a topic is covered in depth, the book genuinely excels in its description.