# # Essential SCO System Administration- A.P. Lawrence, Consultant
APLawrence.com -  Resources for Unix and Linux Systems, Bloggers and the self-employed

Essential SCO System Administration -Keith Vann

I've removed advertising from most of this site and will eventually clean up the few pages where it remains.

While not terribly expensive to maintain, this does cost me something. If I don't get enough donations to cover that expense, I will be shutting the site down in early 2020.

If you found something useful today, please consider a small donation.

Some material is very old and may be incorrect today

© February 1999 Tony Lawrence

Order (or just read more about) Essential SCO System Administration from Amazon.com

February 1999

This covers the older, 3.2v4.2 SCO Unix release, so quite a lot of it does not apply at all to current systems. That's unfortunate, because this really is a well done book which presents introductory information both clearly and concisely. I didn't like the cutesy chapter introductions, but otherwise this is pretty good.

If you run the older versions, I don't hesitate to recommend this to you. If the author does come out with an updated book, that certainly would be worth taking a look at.

If you found something useful today, please consider a small donation.

Got something to add? Send me email.

(OLDER)    <- More Stuff -> (NEWER)    (NEWEST)   

Printer Friendly Version

-> Essential SCO System Administration- A.P. Lawrence, Consultant

Inexpensive and informative Apple related e-books:

Photos for Mac: A Take Control Crash Course

Are Your Bits Flipped?

Take Control of Preview

Photos: A Take Control Crash Course

Take Control of High Sierra

More Articles by © Tony Lawrence

Printer Friendly Version

Have you tried Searching this site?

This is a Unix/Linux resource website. It contains technical articles about Unix, Linux and general computing related subjects, opinion, news, help files, how-to's, tutorials and more.

Contact us

Printer Friendly Version

One of the main causes of the fall of the Roman Empire was that, lacking zero, they had no way to indicate successful termination of their C programs. (Robert Firth)

Linux posts

Troubleshooting posts

This post tagged:




Unix/Linux Consultants

Skills Tests

Unix/Linux Book Reviews

My Unix/Linux Troubleshooting Book

This site runs on Linode