Part 7: References

Official Documentation and Resources

  1. The Linux Documentation Project (TLDP): Offers a wide range of Linux guides, HOWTOs, and manuals. Visit TLDP
  2. FreeBSD Handbook: A comprehensive guide to FreeBSD administration and development. Read the FreeBSD Handbook
  3. OpenBSD FAQ: The official FAQ for OpenBSD, covering installation, configuration, and more. Explore the OpenBSD FAQ
  4. NetBSD Guide: Documentation for using and contributing to NetBSD. Access the NetBSD Guide

Learning Resources and Tutorials

  1. Linux Journey: A free, comprehensive resource for learning Linux basics, command line, and more. Start Learning at Linux Journey
  2. The UNIX and Linux Forums: An active community forum for UNIX and Linux questions and discussions. Join the Forums
  3. BSDNow: A weekly podcast dedicated to all things BSD, offering news, interviews, and tutorials. Listen to BSDNow

Development and Community

  1. GitHub: Hosts a wide range of UNIX-like system projects, kernels, utilities, and applications. Explore UNIX-related Projects on GitHub
  2. The GNU Project: An ongoing effort to provide a complete UNIX-compatible software system composed entirely of free software. Learn about The GNU Project
  3. Linux Foundation: Works to promote, protect, and standardize Linux by providing unified resources and services. Visit the Linux Foundation

Historical Context

  1. The Creation of the UNIX Operating System: An overview of UNIX's history and legacy by Bell Labs. Read about UNIX's Creation
  2. The UNIX Heritage Society: Preserves and promotes the legacy of UNIX systems through historical documents and software. Explore The UNIX Heritage Society

Books and Academic Resources

  1. "The Design of the UNIX Operating System" by Maurice J. Bach: A detailed look at the internal algorithms, structures, and systems within UNIX.
  2. "UNIX and Linux System Administration Handbook" by Evi Nemeth, Garth Snyder, Trent R. Hein, and Ben Whaley: A comprehensive guide to UNIX and Linux systems, covering administration, networking, and security.
  3. "Advanced Programming in the UNIX Environment" by W. Richard Stevens and Stephen A. Rago: Explores UNIX system calls and programming techniques across various versions.