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This soup-to-nuts collection of recipes covers everything you need to know to perform your job as a Linux network administrator, whether you're new to the job or have years of experience. With Linux Networking Cookbook, you'll dive straight into the gnarly hands-on work of building and maintaining a computer network.
Running a network doesn't mean you have all the answers. Networking is a complex subject with reams of reference material that's difficult to keep straight, much less remember. If you want a book that lays out the steps for specific tasks, that clearly explains the commands and
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Produktbeschreibung
This soup-to-nuts collection of recipes covers everything you need to know to perform your job as a Linux network administrator, whether you're new to the job or have years of experience. With Linux Networking Cookbook, you'll dive straight into the gnarly hands-on work of building and maintaining a computer network.

Running a network doesn't mean you have all the answers. Networking is a complex subject with reams of reference material that's difficult to keep straight, much less remember. If you want a book that lays out the steps for specific tasks, that clearly explains the commands and configurations, and does not tax your patience with endless ramblings and meanderings into theory and obscure RFCs, this is the book for you.

You will find recipes for:

- Building a gateway, firewall, and wireless access point on a Linux network

- Building a VoIP server with Asterisk

- Secure remote administration with SSH

- Building secure VPNs with OpenVPN, and a Linux PPTP VPN server

- Single sign-on with Samba for mixed Linux/Windows LANs

- Centralized network directory with OpenLDAP

- Network monitoring with Nagios or MRTG

- Getting acquainted with IPv6

- Setting up hands-free networks installations of new systems

- Linux system administration via serial console

And a lot more. Each recipe includes a clear, hands-on solution with tested code, plus a discussion on why it works. When you need to solve a network problem without delay, and don't have the time or patience to comb through reference books or the Web for answers, Linux Networking Cookbook gives you exactly what you need.
  • Produktdetails
  • Linux
  • Verlag: O'Reilly Media, Inc. / OREILLY MEDIA
  • Seitenzahl: 612
  • Erscheinungstermin: November 2007
  • Englisch
  • Abmessung: 236mm x 181mm x 40mm
  • Gewicht: 1034g
  • ISBN-13: 9780596102487
  • ISBN-10: 0596102488
  • Artikelnr.: 20934100
Autorenporträt
Carla Schroder is a self-taught Linux and Windows sysadmin, who laid hands on her first computer around her 37th birthday. Her first PC was a Macintosh LC II. Next came an IBM-clone, a 386sx running MS-DOS 5 and Windows 3.1, with a 14" color display, which was adequate for many pleasant hours of DOOM play. Then around 1997 she discovered Red Hat 5.0, and had a whole new world to explore.
Inhaltsangabe
Inhaltsverzeichnis Preface 1. Introduction to Linux Networking       1.0 Introduction 2. Building a Linux Gateway on a Single
Board Computer       2.0 Introduction       2.1 Getting Acquainted with the Soekris 4521       2.2 Configuring Multiple Minicom Profiles       2.3 Installing Pyramid Linux on a Compact Flash Card       2.4 Network Installation of Pyramid on Debian       2.5 Network Installation of Pyramid on Fedora       2.6 Booting Pyramid Linux       2.7 Finding and Editing Pyramid Files       2.8 Hardening Pyramid       2.9 Getting and Installing the Latest Pyramid Build       2.10 Adding Additional Software to Pyramid Linux       2.11 Adding New Hardware Drivers       2.12 Customizing the Pyramid Kernel       2.13 Updating the Soekris comBIOS 3. Building a Linux Firewall       3.0 Introduction       3.1 Assembling a Linux Firewall Box       3.2 Configuring Network Interface Cards on Debian       3.3 Configuring Network Interface Cards on Fedora       3.4 Identifying Which NIC Is Which       3.5 Building an Internet
Connection Sharing Firewall on a Dynamic WAN IP Address       3.6 Building an Internet
Connection Sharing Firewall on a Static WAN IP Address       3.7 Displaying the Status of Your Firewall       3.8 Turning an iptables Firewall Off       3.9 Starting iptables at Boot, and Manually Bringing Your Firewall Up and Down       3.10 Testing Your Firewall       3.11 Configuring the Firewall for Remote SSH Administration       3.12 Allowing Remote SSH Through a NAT Firewall       3.13 Getting Multiple SSH Host Keys Past NAT       3.14 Running Public Services on Private IP Addresses       3.15 Setting Up a Single
Host Firewall       3.16 Setting Up a Server Firewall       3.17 Configuring iptables Logging       3.18 Writing Egress Rules 4. Building a Linux Wireless Access Point       4.0 Introduction       4.1 Building a Linux Wireless Access Point       4.2 Bridging Wireless to Wired       4.3 Setting Up Name Services       4.4 Setting Static IP Addresses from the DHCP Server       4.5 Configuring Linux and Windows Static DHCP Clients       4.6 Adding Mail Servers to dnsmasq       4.7 Making WPA2
Personal Almost As Good As WPA
Enterprise       4.8 Enterprise Authentication with a RADIUS Server       4.9 Configuring Your Wireless Access Point to Use FreeRADIUS       4.10 Authenticating Clients to FreeRADIUS       4.11 Connecting to the Internet and Firewalling       4.12 Using Routing Instead of Bridging       4.13 Probing Your Wireless Interface Card       4.14 Changing the Pyramid Router's Hostname       4.15 Turning Off Antenna Diversity       4.16 Managing dnsmasq's DNS Cache       4.17 Managing Windows' DNS Caches       4.18 Updating the Time at Boot 5. Building a VoIP Server with Asterisk       5.0 Introduction       5.1 Installing Asterisk from Source Code       5.2 Installing Asterisk on Debian       5.3 Starting and Stopping Asterisk       5.4 Testing the Asterisk Server       5.5 Adding Phone Extensions to Asterisk and Making Calls       5.6 Setting Up Softphones       5.7 Getting Real VoIP with Free World Dialup       5.8 Connecting Your Asterisk PBX to Analog Phone Lines       5.9 Creating a Digital Receptionist       5.10 Recording Custom Prompts       5.11 Maintaining a Message of the Day       5.12 Transferring Calls       5.13 Routing Calls to Groups of Phones       5.14 Parking Calls       5.15 Customizing Hold Music       5.16 Playing MP3 Sound Files on Asterisk       5.17 Delivering Voicemail Broadcasts       5.18 Conferencing with Asterisk       5.19 Monitoring Conferences       5.20 Getting SIP Traffic Through iptables NAT Firewalls       5.21 Getting IAX Traffic Through iptables NAT Firewalls       5.22 Using AsteriskNOW, "Asterisk in 30 Minutes"       5.23 Installing and Removing Packages on AsteriskNOW       5.24 Connecting Road Warriors and Remote Users 6. Routing with Linux       6.0 Introduction       6.1 Calculating Subnets with ipcalc       6.2 Setting a Default Gateway       6.3 Setting Up a Simple Local Router       6.4 Configuring Simplest Internet Connection Sharing       6.5 Configuring Static Routing Across Subnets       6.6 Making Static Routes Persistent       6.7 Using RIP Dynamic Routing on Debian       6.8 Using RIP Dynamic Routing on Fedora       6.9 Using Quagga's Command Line       6.10 Logging In to Quagga Daemons Remotely       6.11 Running Quagga Daemons from the Command Line       6.12 Monitoring RIPD       6.13 Blackholing Routes with Zebra       6.14 Using OSPF for Simple Dynamic Routing       6.15 Adding a Bit of Security to RIP and OSPF       6.16 Monitoring OSPFD 7. Secure Remote Administration with SSH       7.0 Introduction       7.1 Starting and Stopping OpenSSH       7.2 Creating Strong Passphrases       7.3 Setting Up Host Keys for Simplest Authentication       7.4 Generating and Copying SSH Keys       7.5 Using Public
Key Authentication to Protect System Passwords       7.6 Managing Multiple Identity Keys       7.7 Hardening OpenSSH       7.8 Changing a Passphrase       7.9 Retrieving a Key Fingerprint       7.10 Checking Configuration Syntax       7.11 Using OpenSSH Client Configuration Files for Easier Logins       7.12 Tunneling X Windows Securely over SSH       7.13 Executing Commands Without Opening a Remote Shell       7.14 Using Comments to Label Keys       7.15 Using DenyHosts to Foil SSH Attacks       7.16 Creating a DenyHosts Startup File       7.17 Mounting Entire Remote Filesystems with sshfs 8. Using Cross
Platform Remote Graphical Desktops       8.0 Introduction       8.1 Connecting Linux to Windows via rdesktop       8.2 Generating and Managing FreeNX SSH Keys       8.3 Using FreeNX to Run Linux from Windows       8.4 Using FreeNX to Run Linux from Solaris, Mac OS X, or Linux       8.5 Managing FreeNX Users       8.6 Watching Nxclient Users from the FreeNX Server       8.7 Starting and Stopping the FreeNX Server       8.8 Configuring a Custom Desktop       8.9 Creating Additional Nxclient Sessions       8.10 Enabling File and Printer Sharing, and Multimedia in Nxclient       8.11 Preventing Password
Saving in Nxclient       8.12 Troubleshooting FreeNX       8.13 Using VNC to Control Windows from Linux       8.14 Using VNC to Control Windows and Linux at the Same Time       8.15 Using VNC for Remote Linux
to
Linux Administration       8.16 Displaying the Same Windows Desktop to Multiple Remote Users       8.17 Changing the Linux VNC Server Password       8.18 Customizing the Remote VNC Desktop       8.19 Setting the Remote VNC Desktop Size       8.20 Connecting VNC to an Existing X Session       8.21 Securely Tunneling x11vnc over SSH       8.22 Tunneling TightVNC Between Linux and Windows 9. Building Secure Cross
Platform Virtual Private Networks with OpenVPN       9.0 Introduction       9.1 Setting Up a Safe OpenVPN Test Lab       9.2 Starting and Testing OpenVPN       9.3 Testing Encryption with Static Keys       9.4 Connecting a Remote Linux Client Using Static Keys       9.5 Creating Your Own PKI for OpenVPN       9.6 Configuring the OpenVPN Server for Multiple Clients       9.7 Configuring OpenVPN to Start at Boot       9.8 Revoking Certificates       9.9 Setting Up the OpenVPN Server in Bridge Mode       9.10 Running OpenVPN As a Nonprivileged User       9.11 Connecting Windows Clients 10. Building a Linux PPTP VPN Server       10.0 Introduction       10.1 Installing Poptop on Debian Linux       10.2 Patching the Debian Kernel for MPPE Support       10.3 Installing Poptop on Fedora Linux       10.4 Patching the Fedora Kernel for MPPE Support       10.5 Setting Up a Standalone PPTP VPN Server       10.6 Adding Your Poptop Server to Active Directory       10.7 Connecting Linux Clients to a PPTP Server       10.8 Getting PPTP Through an iptables Firewall       10.9 Monitoring Your PPTP Server       10.10 Troubleshooting PPTP 11. Single Sign
on with Samba for Mixed Linux/Windows LANs       11.0 Introduction       11.1 Verifying That All the Pieces Are in Place       11.2 Compiling Samba from Source Code       11.3 Starting and Stopping Samba       11.4 Using Samba As a Primary Domain Controller       11.5 Migrating to a Samba Primary Domain Controller from an NT4 PDC       11.6 Joining Linux to an Active Directory Domain       11.7 Connecting Windows 95/98/ME to a Samba Domain       11.8 Connecting Windows NT4 to a Samba Domain       11.9 Connecting Windows NT/2000 to a Samba Domain       11.10 Connecting Windows XP to a Samba Domain       11.11 Connecting Linux Clients to a Samba Domain with Command
Line Programs       11.12 Connecting Linux Clients to a Samba Domain with Graphical Programs 12. Centralized Network Directory with OpenLDAP       12.0 Introduction       12.1 Installing OpenLDAP on Debian       12.2 Installing OpenLDAP on Fedora       12.3 Configuring and Testing the OpenLDAP Server       12.4 Creating a New Database on Fedora       12.5 Adding More Users to Your Directory       12.6 Correcting Directory Entries       12.7 Connecting to a Remote OpenLDAP Server       12.8 Finding Things in Your OpenLDAP Directory       12.9 Indexing Your Database       12.10 Managing Your Directory with Graphical Interfaces       12.11 Configuring the Berkeley DB       12.12 Configuring OpenLDAP Logging       12.13 Backing Up and Restoring Your Directory       12.14 Refining Access Controls       12.15 Changing Passwords 13. Network Monitoring with Nagios       13.0 Introduction       13.1 Installing Nagios from Sources       13.2 Configuring Apache for Nagios       13.3 Organizing Nagios' Configuration Files Sanely       13.4 Configuring Nagios to Monitor Localhost       13.5 Configuring CGI Permissions for Full Nagios Web Access       13.6 Starting Nagios at Boot       13.7 Adding More Nagios Users       13.8 Speed Up Nagios with check_icmp       13.9 Monitoring SSHD       13.10 Monitoring a Web Server       13.11 Monitoring a Mail Server       13.12 Using Servicegroups to Group Related Services       13.13 Monitoring Name Services       13.14 Setting Up Secure Remote Nagios Administration with OpenSSH       13.15 Setting Up Secure Remote Nagios Administration with OpenSSL 14. Network Monitoring with MRTG       14.0 Introduction       14.1 Installing MRTG       14.2 Configuring SNMP on Debian       14.3 Configuring SNMP on Fedora       14.4 Configuring Your HTTP Service for MRTG       14.5 Configuring and Starting MRTG on Debian       14.6 Configuring and Starting MRTG on Fedora       14.7 Monitoring Active CPU Load       14.8 Monitoring CPU User and Idle Times       14.9 Monitoring Physical Memory       14.10 Monitoring Swap Space and Memory       14.11 Monitoring Disk Usage       14.12 Monitoring TCP Connections       14.13 Finding and Testing MIBs and OIDs       14.14 Testing Remote SNMP Queries       14.15 Monitoring Remote Hosts       14.16 Creating Multiple MRTG Index Pages       14.17 Running MRTG As a Daemon 15. Getting Acquainted with IPv6       15.0 Introduction       15.1 Testing Your Linux System for IPv6 Support       15.2 Pinging Link Local IPv6 Hosts       15.3 Setting Unique Local Unicast Addresses on Interfaces       15.4 Using SSH with IPv6       15.5 Copying Files over IPv6 with scp       15.6 Autoconfiguration with IPv6       15.7 Calculating IPv6 Addresses       15.8 Using IPv6 over the Internet 16. Setting Up Hands
Free Network Installations of New Systems       16.0 Introduction       16.1 Creating Network Installation Boot Media for Fedora Linux       16.2 Network Installation of Fedora Using Network Boot Media       16.3 Setting Up an HTTP
Based Fedora Installation Server       16.4 Setting Up an FTP
Based Fedora Installation Server       16.5 Creating a Customized Fedora Linux Installation       16.6 Using a Kickstart File for a Hands
off Fedora Linux Installation       16.7 Fedora Network Installation via PXE Netboot       16.8 Network Installation of a Debian System       16.9 Building a Complete Debian Mirror with apt
mirror       16.10 Building a Partial Debian Mirror with apt
proxy       16.11 Configuring Client PCs to Use Your Local Debian Mirror       16.12 Setting Up a Debian PXE Netboot Server       16.13 Installing New Systems from Your Local Debian Mirror       16.14 Automating Debian Installations with Preseed Files 17. Linux Server Administration via Serial Console       17.0 Introduction       17.1 Preparing a Server for Serial Console Administration       17.2 Configuring a Headless Server with LILO       17.3 Configuring a Headless Server with GRUB       17.4 Booting to Text Mode on Debian       17.5 Setting Up the Serial Console       17.6 Configuring Your Server for Dial
in Administration       17.7 Dialing In to the Server       17.8 Adding Security       17.9 Configuring Logging       17.10 Uploading Files to the Server 18. Running a Linux Dial
Up Server       18.0 Introduction       18.1 Configuring a Single Dial
Up Account with WvDial       18.2 Configuring Multiple Accounts in WvDial       18.3 Configuring Dial
Up Permissions for Nonroot Users       18.4 Creating WvDial Accounts for Nonroot Users       18.5 Sharing a Dial
Up Internet Account       18.6 Setting Up Dial
on
Demand       18.7 Scheduling Dial
Up Availability with cron       18.8 Dialing over Voicemail Stutter Tones       18.9 Overriding Call Waiting       18.10 Leaving the Password Out of the Configuration File       18.11 Creating a Separate pppd Logfile 19. Troubleshooting Networks       19.0 Introduction       19.1 Building a Network Diagnostic and Repair Laptop       19.2 Testing Connectivity with ping       19.3 Profiling Your Network with FPing and Nmap       19.4 Finding Duplicate IP Addresses with arping       19.5 Testing HTTP Throughput and Latency with httping       19.6 Using traceroute, tcptraceroute, and mtr to Pinpoint NetworkProblems       19.7 Using tcpdump to Capture and Analyze Traffic       19.8 Capturing TCP Flags with tcpdump       19.9 Measuring Throughput, Jitter, and Packet Loss with iperf       19.10 Using ngrep for Advanced Packet Sniffing       19.11 Using ntop for Colorful and Quick Network Monitoring       19.12 Troubleshooting DNS Servers       19.13 Troubleshooting DNS Clients       19.14 Troubleshooting SMTP Servers       19.15 Troubleshooting a POP3, POP3s, or IMAP Server       19.16 Creating SSL Keys for Your Syslog
ng Server on Debian       19.17 Creating SSL Keys for Your Syslog
ng Server on Fedora       19.18 Setting Up stunnel for Syslog
ng       19.19 Building a Syslog Server A. Essential References B. Glossary of Networking Terms C. Linux Kernel Building Reference Index
Rezensionen
"Dieses Buch richtet sich an alle Administratoren, die schnell und ohne großen Zeitaufwand Lösungen für ihre Probleme suchen. Sehr abwechslungsreich geschrieben, sind hier für verschiedene Fachgebiete interessante Rezepte zu finden.

Neben allgegenwärtigen Netzwerkthemen wie SSH, Routing, Firewall-Konfigurationen und VPN, findet man unter anderem auch die Einrichtung und Konfiguration eines Asterisk-Servers. Kurzum, das Buch ist ein echter Geheimtipp und sollte in der Sammlung eines Administrators nicht fehlen." -- Linux UG Saalfeld/Rudolstadt, Februar 2009

"... Die Anleitungen sind [...] sehr schlüssig und es wird deutlich, dass sich Schroder sehr gut mit Linux-Networking auskennt. Hilfreiche Webseiten sind ausnahmslos genannt, an wichtigen Stellen geht die Autorin ins Detail. Fazit: Informativ und interessant, mit guten Projekten. Es gibt viel über Linux-Networking zu lernen, wenn man sich durch die Projekte arbeitet. ..." -- it-administrator, Juli 2008