quoth the Edward Ruggeri: > It seems like the man pages would be a good place to go, but my > trouble with using them is that they're difficult to put together the > information on different pages. I suppose I want something like a > textbook. I dream of a K&R type text that is very comprehensive and > well-organized. > > If anyone has advice, I'd very much appreciate it!
Not sure how 'K&R' like it is, but I have just finished reading 'Absolute FreeBSD' by Micheal W. Lucas. At 700+ pages it is almost textbook like. It seems comprehensive, and logically organized so that very little of the text depends on knowledge not yet explained. Plus, it is witty and well written IMHO. Speaking as a moderately experienced Linux guy new to FreeBSD it has served me well. Also, There is 'The Complete FreeBSD' by Greg Lehey available from O'Reilley (and for download from the author's site) but I haven't (yet!) read it so I cannot say much about it... Also, also, I seem to recall a 'further reading' section in the back of the FreeBSD handbook which had more suggestions. > Sincerely, > > -- Ned Ruggeri -d -- darren kirby :: Part of the problem since 1976 :: http://badcomputer.org "...the number of UNIX installations has grown to 10, with more expected..." - Dennis Ritchie and Ken Thompson, June 1972 _______________________________________________ email@example.com mailing list http://lists.freebsd.org/mailman/listinfo/freebsd-questions To unsubscribe, send any mail to "[EMAIL PROTECTED]"