Introduction to Unix
by F.G. Fiamingo, L. DeBula, L. Condron
Publisher: The Ohio State University 1998
Number of pages: 132
Table of contents: History of Unix; Unix Structure; Getting Started; System Resources and Printing; Shells; Special Unix Features; Text Processing; Other Useful Commands; Shell Programming; Editors; Unix Command Summary; A Short Unix Bibliography.
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by Jerry Peek - O'Reilly
This book explains how to use, customize, and program with MH electronic mail commands, available on virtually any UNIX system. MH is notable for its flexibility: you'll be able to do things you never thought you could do with an email program.
by Brian "Beej Jorgensen" Hall
This document discusses several methods of Interprocess Communication, some of which are better suited to certain tasks than others. If you know C or C++ and are pretty good using a Unix environment, these documents are for you.
vi is a powerful editor that is ubiquitous amongst Unix and Unix-like operating systems, but is available on many other operating systems. Even if you use another editor you must have a passing knowledge of vi as an administrator.
by Jim Tyson, et al. - Wikibooks
Unix is an operating system designed for use on any kind of computer or computing device. It is a multi-tasking, multi-user system. Unix is also part of the underlying technology of the Internet. Many of the web servers run Apache under Unix.