The Unix Workbench

Start Date: 07/05/2020

Course Type: Common Course

Course Link: https://www.coursera.org/learn/unix

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About Course

Unix forms a foundation that is often very helpful for accomplishing other goals you might have for you and your computer, whether that goal is running a business, writing a book, curing disease, or creating the next great app. The means to these goals are sometimes carried out by writing software. Software can’t be mined out of the ground, nor can software seeds be planted in spring to harvest by autumn. Software isn’t produced in factories on an assembly line. Software is a hand-made, often bespoke good. If a software developer is an artisan, then Unix is their workbench. Unix provides an essential and simple set of tools in a distraction-free environment. Even if you’re not a software developer learning Unix can open you up to new methods of thinking and novel ways to scale your ideas. This course is intended for folks who are new to programming and new to Unix-like operating systems like macOS and Linux distributions like Ubuntu. Most of the technologies discussed in this course will be accessed via a command line interface. Command line interfaces can seem alien at first, so this course attempts to draw parallels between using the command line and actions that you would normally take while using your mouse and keyboard. You’ll also learn how to write little pieces of software in a programming language called Bash, which allows you to connect together the tools we’ll discuss. My hope is that by the end of this course you be able to use different Unix tools as if they’re interconnecting Lego bricks.

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Course Introduction

The Unix Workbench This course is designed to introduce the novice Linux user to Unix-like operating systems. Most Unix-like operating systems are based on a combination of software and hardware resources, so this course assumes that you have basic knowledge of how the Unix system works. We'll start by covering basic Unix basics, such as file permissions, how to write programs in Unix, how to access files, and how to start a Unix based system. We'll then cover how to use various tools to explore and manipulate files, including how to find common Unix utilities, how to access the hardware and the operating system, and much, much more! The course will also cover how to use Unix specific utilities, how to use specific utilities to explore and manipulate files, how to start a Unix based system, and much, much more! This is the first course in the Linux Virtual Machine (LVM) Specialization. The specialization is the continuation of the course on how to build and use small and medium size VMs on a single computer. If you have any interest in learning how to build and use small and medium size VMs, this is the course for you! This course is part of the larger specialization "Unix in Theory and Practice". The specialization is the continuation of the course on how to build and use small and medium size VMs on a single computer. If you have any interest in learning how to build and use small and medium size VMs, this is the

Course Tag

Shell Script Github Bash (Unix Shell) Cloud Computing

Related Wiki Topic

Article Example
Workbench Workbench types may be divided according to the particular work they are designed to accommodate:
Workbench (AmigaOS) The Ren'py visual novel, "" uses an Amiga Workbench 1.0 Design (Known as Amie Workbench in-game).
Workbench (AmigaOS) Up until release 3.1 of the Amiga's operating system, Commodore used "Workbench" to refer to the entire Amiga operating system. As a consequence Workbench was commonly used to refer to both the operating system and the file manager component. For end users Workbench was often synonymous with AmigaOS. From version 3.5 the OS was renamed "AmigaOS" and pre-3.5 versions were also retroactively referred to as "AmigaOS" (rather than Workbench). Subsequently, "Workbench" refers to the native graphical file manager only.
PWB/UNIX Two major releases of Programmer's Workbench were produced. PWB/UNIX 1.0, released July 1, 1977 was based on Version 6 Unix; PWB 2.0 was based on Version 7 Unix. The operating system was advertised by Bell System Software as late as 1981 and edition 1.0 was still on an AT&T price list for educational institutions in 1984. Most of PWB/UNIX was later incorporated in the commercial UNIX System III and UNIX System V releases.
Open Workbench Open Workbench was originally (1984) developed by Christopher H. Murray and Danek M. Bienkowski under the name “Project Manager Workbench” (PMW). They later changed the name to “Project Workbench” (PW). Outside of the USA and South America this was marketed by Hoskyns as “Project Manager Workbench” (PMW).
MySQL Workbench MySQL Workbench 5.0 and 5.1 are specialized visual database design tools for the MySQL database. While MySQL Workbench 5.0 was a MS Windows-only product, cross-platform support was added to MySQL Workbench 5.1 and later.
Workbench (AmigaOS) The codice_1 file contains the icon image and its spatial position within its parent window. The icon also specifies the type of the file, as used by Workbench. Workbench recognises five different file types:
Workbench (AmigaOS) Workbench is the graphical file manager of AmigaOS developed by Commodore International for their Amiga line of computers. Workbench provides the user with a graphical interface to work with file systems and launch applications. It uses a workbench metaphor (in place of the more common desktop metaphor) for representing file system organisation.
Database Workbench Database Workbench continued to support both database systems, initially through a separate ""Firebird Workbench"" release. Not long after, the program became interoperational between the different database systems and this initial support for multiple database systems led to the renaming of the product to its current title ""Database Workbench"" in 2003. It also opened the path to the inclusion of support for more database systems: support for Microsoft SQL Server and MySQL was added in 2003; in 2005, support for Oracle Database and NexusDB was added and SQL Anywhere support followed in 2008. Early 2010, a full Unicode version of Database Workbench was released and version 5 of Database Workbench was released in August 2014. A free version with limited functionality, Data Workbench Lite, based on Data Workbench 4 is also available.
PWB/UNIX The Programmer's Workbench (PWB/UNIX) is an early, now discontinued, version of the Unix operating system created in the Bell Labs Computer Science Research Group of AT&T. Its stated goal was to provide a time-sharing working environment for large groups of programmers, writing software for larger batch processing computers.
MySQL Workbench The first preview version of MySQL Workbench was released in September 2005, and was not included in the MySQL GUI Tools Bundle. Development was started again in 2007 and MySQL Workbench was set to become the MySQL GUI flagship product.
MySQL Workbench The GUI Tools bundle has been superseded by MySQL Workbench, and reached its End-of-Life with the beta releases of MySQL Workbench 5.2. However, the MySQL Support team continued to provide assistance for the bundle until June 30, 2010.
Workbench (AmigaOS) The underlying AmigaOS allows the Workbench to launch multiple applications that can execute concurrently. This is achieved through Exec, the Amiga's multi-tasking kernel, which handles memory management, message passing, and task scheduling. Applications launched from Workbench could report their success back to Workbench, but this was not a requirement and few actually did.
Workbench (AmigaOS) Workbench 2.0 also added support for "public screens". Instead of the Workbench screen being the only shareable screen, applications could create their own named screens to share with other applications.
Database Workbench Database Workbench supports the following relational databases: Oracle Database, Microsoft SQL Server, SQL Anywhere, Firebird, NexusDB, InterBase, MySQL, MariaDB and PostgreSQL Version 5 of Database Workbench runs on 32-bit or 64 bit Windows platforms. Under Linux, FreeBSD or Mac OS X Database Workbench can operate using Wine.
Database Workbench Database Workbench started out as a developer tool specifically for InterBase, ""InterBase Workbench"", initially modeled after the SQL Navigator tool for Oracle Database by Quest Software. During its early years, InterBase became open source for a short while, and soon after Firebird was created as a fork from the InterBase code base. The main developer of Database Workbench, Martijn Tonies, was closely involved in the early development of Firebird and has been a committee member of the Firebird Foundation.
Genie Workbench Genie Workbench is a suite of film and television production software that assist filmmakers in many production tasks. Genie Workbench is the result of the collaboration between the Business Process Management Group (BPM Group) of Queensland University of Technology (QUT) and the Centre for Screen Business (CSB) of The Australia Film Television and Radio School (AFTRS). Genie Workbench is released as an Open Source software under the BSD License. It is hosted on Google Code.
Workbench (AmigaOS) Several features were deprecated in later versions. For example, the gauge meter showing the free space on a file system was replaced with a percentage in Workbench 2.0. Under Workbench 1.x, right clicking on icons opens a display of the files metadata, whereas from Workbench 2.0 right clicking activates pull-down menus only. The default "busy" pointer (a comic balloon showing "Zzz...") was replaced with a stopwatch in later versions.
Workbench (AmigaOS) Workbench itself has always been a disk-based component, though much of the underlying functionality is stored in the Amiga's Kickstart firmware, usually stored in ROM. As a consequence, it is necessary to boot from a system disk to launch Workbench. This setup streamlines the process of launching games (which typically do not require Workbench) and ensures that memory is not used unnecessarily by the OS in memory-limited systems.
Chemical WorkBench Chemical WorkBench can be used by researchers and engineers working in the following fields: