The Solaris operating system, along with related Sun products like Java, is one of the most reliable and scalable platforms on which to build e-commerce products, and on which to support all networked services. Yet, one problem that potential users face is finding out more information about what Solaris offers. In a sense, they want to know how much technical work is involved in migrating to Solaris, and what kind of philosophy Solaris is based on. To answer these questions, Solaris 8 Administrator's Guide covers all aspects of deploying Solaris as a network server, including both basic and…mehr
The Solaris operating system, along with related Sun products like Java, is one of the most reliable and scalable platforms on which to build e-commerce products, and on which to support all networked services. Yet, one problem that potential users face is finding out more information about what Solaris offers. In a sense, they want to know how much technical work is involved in migrating to Solaris, and what kind of philosophy Solaris is based on. To answer these questions, Solaris 8 Administrator's Guide covers all aspects of deploying Solaris as a network server, including both basic and advanced network services. Given newfound interest in Solaris as an enterprise network operating system, this guide is aimed squarely at supporting enterprise-level services. It's written for experienced network administrators who want an objective guide to networking with Solaris, and covers installation on both the Intel and Sparc platforms. With it, you will learn how to setup Solaris as a file server, application server, and database server. In its coverage of advanced topics, Solaris 8 Administrator's Guide offers examples of configuration files and the installation of third-party software packages. This comprehensive book also contains more conceptual and difficult material that is absent from other Solaris reference manuals. At all points, emphasis is placed on issues like evaluating the security, scalability, and reliability of specific software packages--at the expense of providing detailed coverage of every available package. The book covers the practical experience and new skills needed to understand the impact of new services and new software products on existing server systems. Author Paul Watters--a recognized authority on Solaris--avoids so-called "historical" services, like UUCP, which can easily fill chapters but are not commonly found in today's production environments. Indeed, he doesn't bother to provide an in-depth history of Solaris or UNIX at all, assuming that you can find this material elsewhere. Instead, the practical focus is on supporting relevant contemporary networking technologies. Solaris 8 Administrator's Guide provides you with a third-party view that not only praises Solaris, but is critical and realistic in its assessment. This book is for experienced Solaris Administrators as well as and those looking to migrate to this operating system.
Paul A. Watters, MAPS, M.Phil.(Cambridge),B.A.(Hons.)(Tasmania) ,B.A. (Newcastle) recently submitted his PhD thesis in computer science at Macquarie University, Sydney, Australia, in the topic of natural language processing, and neural networks. The software he developed as part of his doctoral thesis runs on high-end Solaris servers through the Internet using CGI. In addition, he has eight years systems management and application development experience in commercial and R&D organizations. He specializes in building e-commerce and Internet information systems, based on Java, Solaris and open standards like CORBA. He is a columnist and author for the trade journal Inside Solaris, author of Solaris 8 Administrator's Guide, lead author of the upcoming Solaris 8: The Complete Reference, published by Osborne McGraw-Hill, and Solaris E-Commerce Bible, published by IDG.
Dedication Preface Audience Overview Conventions Used in This Book Comments and Questions Acknowledgments Chapter 1: The Network Is the Computer 1.1 Sun ONE (Open Network Environment) 1.2 Solaris Releases 1.3 Solaris Resources Chapter 2: Building Solaris Networks 2.1 System Concepts 2.2 Network Architectures 2.3 Internet Protocols 2.4 Using inetd 2.5 Using snoop Chapter 3: Installing Solaris 3.1 Pre-Installation Checklist 3.2 Solaris Installations (SPARC) 3.3 Solaris Installations (Intel) 3.4 Preparing for Installation (SPARC) 3.5 Preparing for Installation (Intel) 3.6 Web Start Wizard Installation Chapter 4: Network Configuration 4.1 Creating Networks and Subnets 4.2 Configuring Network Interfaces 4.3 Obtaining Network Statistics 4.4 Routing Chapter 5: Naming Services 5.1 Domains and Name Services 5.2 Domain Name System 5.3 Network Information Service 5.4 Network Information Service+ 5.5 Lightweight Directory Access Protocol Chapter 6: Host Administration 6.1 User Management 6.2 Software Package Management 6.3 Printer Management 6.4 Quotas 6.5 Installing Sendmail Chapter 7: File Serving 7.1 Samba 7.2 Network File System Servers 7.3 NFS Performance Measurement Chapter 8: Data Management 8.1 Data Management Principles 8.2 Revision Control Tools 8.3 Understanding Backups 8.4 Selecting a Backup Media 8.5 Backup and Restore Methods 8.6 Backup/Restore Packages Chapter 9: Network Security 9.1 Password Security 9.2 Secure Shell 9.3 Disabling IP Ports 9.4 Packet Filtering 9.5 Kerberos 5 9.6 IPsec 9.7 SOCKS Internet Proxy 9.8 MD5 Chapter 10: Network Information Systems 10.1 Understanding Web Information Systems 10.2 Configuring a Web Server 10.3 Running Servlets 10.4 Writing Servlets 10.5 CORBA 10.6 Enterprise JavaBeans 10.7 Installing a Database Server Colophon
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