Filesystem Hierarchy Standard The Filesystem Hierarchy Standard (FHS) defines the directory structure and directory contents in Unix and Unix-like operating systems, maintained by the Linux Foundation. The current version is 2.3, announced on 29 January 2004. FHS compliance Most Linux distributions follow the FHS and declare it their own policy to maintain FHS compliance. Some distributions which generally follow the standard deviate from it in some areas. Common deviations include:
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The Kubuntu 5.10 Quick Guide
page last modified 2004.01.04 Updates: As of rsync-2.5.6, the --link-dest option is now standard! That can be used instead of the separate cp -al and rsync stages, and it eliminates the ownerships/permissions bug. I now recommend using it. Also, I'm proud to report this article is mentioned in Linux Server Hacks, a new (and very good, in my opinion) O'Reilly book by compiled by Rob Flickenger. Easy Automated Snapshot-Style Backups with Rsync
This tutorial teaches you all you need to know to be able to craft powerful time-saving regular expressions. It starts with the most basic concepts, so that you can follow this tutorial even if you know nothing at all about regular expressions yet. The tutorial doesn't stop there.
Why do you need to learn the command line anyway? Well, let me tell you a story. Not long ago we had a problem where I used to work.
The Unofficial Fedora FAQ