UBUNTU LINUX FOR NON-GEEKS PDF

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Ubuntu Linux For Non-geeks Pdf

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Ubuntu for Non-Geeks, 4th Edition is just what readers need to get started with Rickford Grant is the author of Linux for Non-Geeks and Linux Made Easy. Up the Bird: Customizing the Look and Feel of Your System" (PDF). San Francisco, CA—When it comes to the desktop Linux game, Ubuntu is the clear winner. The third edition of Rickford Grant's best-selling Ubuntu for Non- Geeks (No Starch Press, June Sample chapter, "A New Place to Call Home" ( PDF). The Ubuntu Linux distribution makes Linux easy, and Ubuntu for Non-Geeks makes it even easier. Full of tips, tricks, and helpful pointers, this pain-free guide is.

GNOME is the standard desktop environment in Ubuntu, and you can move things around, change colors, and customize menus in order to make your desktop comfortable for you.

Grant makes it seems easy with his step-by-step instructions and plenty of screen shots.

If I were installing Ubuntu Linux for the first time, I'd skip the desktop manipulation and go straight to the next chapter that shows how to get your Internet connection up. Grant goes over high-speed, wireless, and dialup, and shows us how to install Firefox extensions and send email with Evolution and Thunderbird.

As in every chapter, he offers a fair amount of explanation that goes beyond what relates specifically to Ubuntu.

Again, Grant's level of detail in these mini-tutorials makes newbie success pretty much a sure thing. Nautilus can also act as an FTP client, so Grant shows us how to set file permissions while we're there, including a short lesson on making your home folder private.

An end-of-the-chapter project has readers creating and extracting compressed files. Chapter 7, "Dressing up the Bird," helps users take advantage of the extreme customisability of the Linux desktop. Grant walks us through setting up a new user account so we have an extra desktop to play with.

One cool tip Grant shares is how to log in to another account without logging out of the current one, by using an application called Xnest. With the level of customization Grant walks us through, we could all make and distribute our own custom Ubuntus.

Other books: LINUX COMMAND BOOK

The next chapter shows how to open and use a command line interface. This has its good points, but if you don't know how to get a drive mounted already, it can be a little bewildering, not to mention frustrating. Ubuntu does a pretty good job with some hardware, but it's not consistent with my expectations after a lifetime of MacOS computing.

Enter Ubuntu Linux for Non-Geeks. It reads like one of David Pogue's excellent Missing Manual books -- a fast, crystal-clear topical tour of the amazing collective accomplishment embodied in Ubuntu.

I learned something new in every chapter, and ended up with a computer that did more of what I wanted it to do, faster. This book should come with every Ubuntu Live CD -- it's just the documentation I needed to take some of the mystery out of my machine. These can be printed, if desired, and even shared with a friend. They have a great attitude about it, saying 'electronic books should have the same reader rights as printed books.

This information is not plainly stated on any of the screens you navigate through when ordering the PDF; rather, it's behind a side link reading 'How do I get my PDF?

They say 'Please note that because we don't have an automated delivery system, it may take business days' to receive the custom URL for the PDF you ordered. In other words, they have an 'automated system' for immediately charging your credit card or PayPal account, but they can't be bothered to have a system for immediately delivering the digital data for which you've been charged.

You know, we just aren't that kind of company.Changing Window Borders. Then click the Window Border tab. Setting screensaver preferences Project 7F: Select the theme you want to use by clicking it once.

Installing Additional Window Borders.

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