cvs commit: hints lfs-references.txt

tushar at linuxfromscratch.org tushar at linuxfromscratch.org
Mon Jan 19 18:58:14 PST 2004


tushar      04/01/19 19:58:14

  Added:       .        lfs-references.txt
  Log:
  Added lfs-references.txt
  
  Revision  Changes    Path
  1.1                  hints/lfs-references.txt
  
  Index: lfs-references.txt
  ===================================================================
  TITLE:		 LFS Package Reference
  LFS VERSION: 5.0 on.
  AUTHOR:		 Richard A Downing FBCS <geek109ZZZhotmailZZZcom>
  SYNOPSIS:    On-line documentation and training for all the LFS packages.
  LICENSE:	 Free Document License
  DATE: 		 2004-01-15
  PREREQUISITES:	None.
  DESCRIPTION: This is an index to all the packages that make up Linux from
     			 Scratch (LFS).
  HINT:
  
  IMPORTANT NOTE.
  
     You will find this text version of this document very hard to use.  I
     have published it in this way only because the LFS Hints standard
     says 'text only'.  You should always use the latest version on-line at:
    
     		http://www.109bean.org.uk/LFS-references.html.
     
     Just in case you insist on using this version, note that the numbers
     like this [1] refer to the list of URLs in the appendix.
     
     This text document was produced by running 'lynx -dump' on the website
     version on 2004-01-11.
  
     There will probably never be any further revisions of this text version.
  
  What is this Document?
  
     This is an index to all the packages that make up [5]Linux from
     Scratch (LFS). Under each package we list, in this order:
      1. The homepage for the package, or the [6]freshmeat.net page if
         there isn't a homepage we know about.
      2. The URL of the manual, possibly the man page, but something to let
         you learn what the package does and how to use it. There are a few
         packages where we either have nothing yet to tell you here, or the
         homepage is the best reference for manuals that we know.
      3. Optionally, the URL's of interesting and informative material that
         may help you understand the package better, use it for some common
         task, or be otherwise educational.
  
  Why would I want to use this material?
  
     You might ask if there is any value in this list: "doesn't the LFS
     book contain all I need to build LFS?"
  
     We'll yes it does, but only just sufficient information, and a little
     extra educational material so that you can troubleshoot as you
     proceed. But what if you want to use your new LFS system? Don't you
     want to know what you have just built?
  
     Here is a starting place to understand the software you have already
     installed, but have so far only used to build the system itself.
  
  How is the document maintained, and how can I help?
  
     When there is a new major release of LFS we review this document to
     check if there are any new packages we need to include, or perhaps
     some we don't need any more. Apart from that the content relies on
     people like you sending suggestions to the document maintainer.
  
     If you find a useful on-line document about one of the LFS packages,
     just [7]send an email to the maintainer with:
      1. The URL of the material.
      2. A short explanation of why you think it should be included here.
  
     You can also email to say you found something here to be less useful
     than you hoped, but we may disagree!
  
     You may feel that your current expertise is too lowly to contribute,
     but you are wrong; it is only by using the experiences of people while
     they are learning that we can find out which are the best learning
     tools. Please take the time to give us some feedback if you can.
  
     We are also interested in the views of people whose first language is
     not English. However, because we only speak English fluently, it's
     hard for us to maintain lists of good references for other languages.
     If you can do that for your language we will happily provide a link to
     your document.
       _________________________________________________________________
  
  The Package Index
  
  Autoconf
  
     Autoconf is an extensible package of m4 macros that produce shell
     scripts to automatically configure software source code packages.
  
     The ./configure scripts that you run to start the build of almost
     every source package was built by Autoconf. If you ever want to write
     your own OpenSource package, or build one from CVS, you need to be
     able to use Autoconf.
  
     [8]Autoconf homepage
  
     [9]Autoconf manual
  
     [10]GNU Autoconf, AutoMake and Libtool. a printed and on-line book.
     Universally known as The Goat Book
  
     [11]Learning Autoconf and Automake a tutorial.
  
  Automake
  
     Automake is a tool for automatically generating `Makefile.in' files
     compliant with the GNU Coding Standards.
  
     Automake is the second part of the GNU auto-tools. If you need
     Autoconf, then you need Automake too.
  
     [12]Automake homepage
  
     [13]Automake manual
  
     Check-out the [14]Autoconf section for other refrerences
  
  Bash
  
     Bash is the GNU Project's Bourne Again SHell, a complete
     implementation of the POSIX.2 shell specification with interactive
     command line editing, job control on architectures that support it,
     csh-like features such as history substitution and brace expansion,
     and a slew of other features.
  
     The effective use of your shell is the single most important skill
     that you need to make use of LFS. If and until you build a graphical
     environment, such as XFree86, you will be interacting with Linux
     through the shell. The shell we built for LFS is BASH.
  
     [15]Bash homepage
  
     [16]GNU Bash Reference Manual (on-line)
  
     [17]GNU Bash Reference Manual (for paper orders, and PDF download)
  
     [18]The Advanced Bash Scripting Guide
  
     [19]Bash Programming - Introduction HOWTO
  
     [20]Working more productively with BASH 2.x
  
     [21]Learning the Bash Shell, 2nd Edition, a recommended paper book.
  
  Binutils
  
     The GNU Binutils are a collection of binary tools.
  
     These are useful tools to manipulate and interogate object libraries
     and programs. If you ask difficult questions on LFS-Support, you may
     be asked to use these tools, here's where you find out what they do.
  
     [22]Binutils homepage
  
     [23]Manual index for the constituent programs of binutils
  
  Bison
  
     Bison is a general-purpose parser generator that converts a grammar
     description for an LALR context-free grammar into a C program to parse
     that grammar.
  
     When UNIX was young, many people attempted to write software to
     generate compilers automatically from a definition of the language
     that they were intended to compile. One such attempt was called: Yet
     Another Compiler-Compiler, or YACC for short. Bison is a modern yacc.
     (Joke Hint: Both are ungulates, only one is Tibetan)
  
     You can use a LALR grammar to describe many computer languages, and
     then use bison to parse them.
  
     [24]Bison homepage
  
     [25]Bison reference manual
  
     [26]The Lex and Yacc Page helps put these tools into context.
  
     [27]lex & yacc, 2nd Edition a paper book that covers Bison.
  
  Bzip2
  
     bzip2 is a freely available, patent free, high-quality data
     compressor.
  
     There are two formats for compressed files commonly used in the UNIX
     world, Gzip and Bzip2. LFS builds both packages. Bzip2 is generally
     slower tha gzip, but compresses more.
  
     [28]Bzip2 homepage
  
     [29]Bzip2 reference manual
  
     [30]The Bzip2 HOWTO
  
  Coreutils
  
     The GNU Core Utilities are the basic file, shell and text manipulation
     utilities of the GNU operating system.
  
     Early versions of LFS used three packages, fileutils, shellutils, and
     textutils. but these have now been combined into a single package to
     provide all the core utilities that a POSIX operating system must
     provide. Here are all the little utilities to manipulate files in your
     system.
  
     [31]Coreutils homepage
  
     [32]Coreutils reference manual
  
  Dejagnu
  
     DejaGnu is a framework for testing other programs.
  
     LFS uses dejagnu to test that the toolchain (binutils, gcc and glibc)
     have been successfuly built and installed. Once LFS has been completed
     and the /tools directory has been deleted, you won't have dejagnu on
     your system anymore, so if you want it, you should re-install it.
  
     [33]Dejagnu homepage
  
     [34]The GNU Testing Framework Manual
  
  Diffutils
  
     You can use the diff command to show differences between two files, or
     each corresponding file in two directories.
  
     All the patches supplied as part of LFS were created using diff, it's
     an important tool.
  
     [35]Diffutils homepage
  
     [36]Comparing and Merging Files with GNU diff and patch, an on-line
     manual
  
     [37]Comparing and Merging Files with GNU diff and patch, a book in
     paper or PDF format
  
  E2fsprogs
  
     E2fsprogs provides the filesystem utilities for use with the ext2
     filesystem. It also supports the ext3 filesystem with journaling
     support.
  
     There does not appear to be an on-line manual for e2fsprogs, if you
     know of one, email a URL.
  
     [38]E2fsprogs homepage
  
  Ed
  
     GNU ed is a line-oriented text editor. It's just about as simple as an
     editor can be, yet it's very useful in scripts. You can learn enough
     of it in a few minutes.
  
     [39]Ed homepage
  
     [40]A reference manual
  
  Expect
  
     Expect is a tool for automating interactive applications such as
     telnet, ftp, passwd, fsck, rlogin, tip, etc.
  
     Once LFS has been completed and the /tools directory has been deleted,
     you won't have expect on your system anymore, so if you want it, you
     should re-install it.
  
     [41]Expect homepage
  
     [42]An article about using expect in scripts.
  
     [43]Another article about using expect.
  
  File
  
     File attempts to classify files depending on their contents and prints
     a description if a match is found.
  
     [44]File freshmeat page
  
     [45]An on-line man page for file
  
     [46]Some information about files
  
  Findutils
  
     The GNU Find Utilities are the basic directory searching utilities of
     the GNU operating system.
  
     [47]Findutils homepage
  
     [48]Finding Files, the on-line Manual
  
     [49]A Very Valuable Find, an on-line article
  
  Flex
  
     Flex is a fast lexical analyser generator.
  
     Back when the world was young and UNIX had just been invented, sad
     people wanted to analyse texts, so they wrote Lex, a lexical analyser.
     Flex is a compatible, and faster, rewrite of Lex.
  
     [50]Flex homepage
  
     [51]Flex reference Manual
  
     Checkout the other references under [52]Bison too.
  
  Gawk
  
     Gawk is an implementation of the awk utility. The awk utility
     interprets a special-purpose programming language that makes it
     possible to handle simple data-reformatting jobs with just a few lines
     of code.
  
     When it was invented Awk was one of the seminal computer programs - it
     really did change the world. Even if you give up on it's complicated
     syntax, you should still be aware of it. Learning to be fluent in Awk
     is a little like a European learning Japanese. Wakarimasu ka?
  
     I give you lots of references, but awk needs lots of study.
  
     [53]Gawk homepage
  
     [54]The GNU Awk User's Guide
  
     [55]Getting started with awk
  
     [56]How to get things done with awk ?
  
     [57]An Awk Tutorial
  
     [58]The AWK Programming Language, the book on awk, by awk's inventors
  
     [59]Effective awk Programming, 3rd Edition, a paper book on awk
  
     [60]sed & awk, 2nd Edition, yet another book on awk, this time with
     sed, two for the price of one!
  
  Gcc
  
     gcc is the GNU Compiler Collection. There really is far too much that
     could be listed here that we limit ourselves to just the official
     sites. Program in C, C++, Objective C, Java or ADA, and you'll find
     out all about GCC.
  
     [61]Gcc homepage
  
     [62]The gcc 3.3.2 reference manual, for other versions navigate from
     the home page.
  
  Gettext
  
     Gettext is the GNU internationalization library. Packages that link to
     it properly can interface in many natural languages.
  
     [63]Gettext homepage
  
     [64]Gettext reference manual
  
  Glibc
  
     The GNU C library is used as the C library in the GNU system and most
     newer systems with the Linux kernel.
  
     It's important to realise that, because most utilities and other
     libraries are writen in C or C++, the C library underpins far more
     than just "programming in C". It's the most critical library on your
     system.
  
     [65]Glibc homepage
  
     [66]Glibc reference manual
  
  Grep
  
     Grep searches one or more input files for lines containing a match to
     a specified pattern.
  
     [67]Grep homepage
  
     [68]Grep reference manual
  
     [69]A simple grep tutorial
  
     [70]Another grep tutorial
  
     [71]A tip about running grep with find
  
  Groff
  
     Groff (GNU Troff) software is a typesetting package which reads plain
     text mixed with formatting commands and produces formatted output.
  
     The troff markup language is almost as old as UNIX.
  
     [72]groff homepage
  
     [73]A page of references, unfortunately mostly in postscript.
  
     [74]This is a link to the MOM documents on your own machine.
  
  Grub
  
     GNU GRUB is a Multiboot boot loader.
  
     [75]Grub homepage
  
     [76]The Grub reference manual
  
  Gzip
  
     gzip (GNU zip) is a compression utility designed to be a replacement
     for compress.
  
     [77]Gzip2 homepage
  
     [78]Gzip2 reference manual
  
  Inetutils
  
     Inetutils is a collection of common network programs.
  
     The best advice I can give on learning these is to read the man pages
  
     [79]Inetutils homepage
  
  Kbd
  
     The kbd package contains keytable files and keyboard utilities.
  
     [80]Kdb freshmeat page
  
  Less
  
     Less is a pager. A pager is a program that displays text files in
     pagefulls.
  
     [81]Less homepage
  
  LFS-bootscripts
  
     This package contains the LFS bootscripts. There is no specific
     homepage, just the:
  
     [82]LFS website
  
  LFS-utils
  
     This package contains programs that don't warrant building their whole
     package just to get LFS running. It's maintained by the LFS team, so
     has no specific homepage, just the:
  
     [83]LFS website
  
  Libtool
  
     GNU libtool is a generic library support script. It is part of the GNU
     AutoTools, with Autoconf and Automake.
  
     [84]Libtool homepage
  
     [85]Libtool manual
  
     Please also see the [86]Autoconf entry.
  
  Linux
  
     Linux is a clone of the operating system Unix, written from scratch by
     Linus Torvalds with assistance from a loosely-knit team of hackers
     across the Net.
  
     [87]Linux Kernel Project homepage
  
     [88]The Linux Documentation Project homepage is the source for
     documents on everything Linux.
  
  M4
  
     GNU m4 is an implementation of the traditional Unix macro processor.
  
     M4 is very important as the GNU Autotools use it. It has not changed
     for years and years, and may be the most stable UNIX package of all
     time.
  
     [89]M4 homepage
  
     [90]M4 reference manual
  
  Make
  
     Make is a tool which controls the generation of executables and other
     non-source files of a program from the program's source files.
  
     Once the ./configure script has done it's stuff, the rest of a
     standard package build is done by make. Anyone wishing to learn how to
     program should have an understanding of how make works.
  
     [91]Make homepage
  
     [92]Make reference manual
  
  MAKEDEV
  
     MAKEDEV is a script to create the device nodes in /dev. It is LFS
     specific, and has no homepages except:
  
     [93]LFS Website
  
  Man
  
     The man page suite, including man, apropos, and whatis consists of
     programs that are used to read most of the documentation available on
     a Linux system.
  
     Type 'man man' at a shell prompt, it's the best manual you'll find,
     however:
  
     [94]On-line man page
  
  Man-pages
  
     The manpages package contains a large collection of man pages for
     Linux covering programming APIs, file formats, protocols, etc.
  
     [95]Man-pages homepage
  
  Modutils
  
     The modutils package contains utilities that are intended to make a
     Linux-2.4.x modular kernel manageable for all users, administrators,
     and distribution maintainers.
  
     A note here for those of an adventurous nature - Linux-2.6 uses a
     different package, finding it I leave as an exercise for the reader.
  
     [96]Modutils freshmeat page
  
  Ncurses
  
     The ncurses (new curses) library is a freeware emulation of System V
     Release 4.0 curses.
  
     When the early users of UNIX moved on from teletypewriters to vdus,
     they needed a library to make writing programs for vdus easy. Curses,
     whose name is an allusion to the cursor, was the result.
  
     [97]Ncurses homepage
  
  Net-tools
  
     The net-tools package contains a collection of programs that form the
     base set of the NET-3 networking distribution for the Linux operating
     system.
  
     [98]Net-tools freshmeat page
  
  Patch
  
     Patch takes a patch file containing a difference listing produced by
     the diff program and applies those differences to one or more original
     files, producing patched versions.
  
     [99]Patch homepage
  
     [100]Patch reference manual
  
     See also the entries under [101]diffutils
  
  Perl
  
     Perl is a high-level, general-purpose programming language that makes
     easy things easy and hard things possible.
  
     [102]www.perl.org - The Home of Perl
  
     [103]www.perldoc.com - The Perl documentation site
  
  Procinfo
  
     Procinfo is a package to allow you to get useful information from
     /proc.
  
     [104]Procinfo freshmeat page
  
  Procps
  
     These utilities report what is running, who is logged in, how long the
     system has been running, and what is using up memory.
  
     [105]Procps homepage
  
  Psmisc
  
     Miscellaneous proc FS tools: fuser, killall, pidof, and pstree.
  
     [106]Psmisc homepage
  
  Sed
  
     Sed, the GNU Stream Editor, copies the named files (standard input
     default) to the standard output, edited according to a script of
     commands.
  
     [107]Sed homepage
  
     [108]Sed reference manual
  
     [109]A sourceforge Sed site with lots of tutorial references
  
     [110]Another website with references and tips (a bit MSDOS oriented
     though)
  
     [111]sed & awk, 2nd Edition, a book on sed with awk, two for the price
     of one!
  
  Shadow
  
     The Shadow password file utilities package includes the programs
     necessary to convert traditional V7 UNIX password files to the SVR4
     shadow password format, and additional tools to maintain password and
     group files (that work with both shadow and non-shadow passwords).
  
     [112]Shadow homepage
  
  Sysklogd
  
     The sysklogd package implements two system log daemons.
  
     [113]Sysklogd freshmeat page
  
  Sysvinit
  
     Init is the parent of all processes. Its primary role is to create
     processes from a script stored in the file /etc/inittab.
  
     [114]Sysvinit freshmeat page
  
  Tar
  
     The tar program provides the ability to create tar archives, as well
     as various other kinds of manipulation.
  
     [115]Tar homepage
  
     [116]Tar reference manual
  
  Tcl
  
     Tcl provides a portable scripting environment for Unix, Windows, and
     Macintosh that supports string processing and pattern matching, native
     file system access, shell-like control over other programs, TCP/IP
     networking, timers, and event-driven I/O.
  
     [117]The Tcl and Tk homepage
  
  Texinfo
  
     Texinfo is a documentation system that uses a single source to produce
     both on-line information (info, HTML, XML, Docbook) and printed output
     (DVI, PDF).
  
     [118]Texinfo homepage
  
     [119]Texinfo reference manual
  
  Util-linux
  
     Util-linux s a suite of essential utilities for any Linux system.
  
     [120]Util-linux homepage
  
  Vim
  
     Vim is an almost fully-compatible version of the Unix editor Vi.
  
     [121]Vim homepage
  
     [122]Vimdoc, the Vim documentation resource
  
     [123]An on-line ebook for students of Vim
  
  Zlib
  
     zlib is designed to be a free, general-purpose, legally unencumbered,
     lossless data-compression library for use on virtually any computer
     hardware and operating system.
  
     [124]Zlib homepage
  
     © Richard A Downing FBCS 2003, 2004
  
     Permission is granted to copy, distribute and/or modify this document
     under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License, Version 1.2 or
     any later version published by the Free Software Foundation; with no
     Invariant Sections, no Front-Cover Texts, and no Back-Cover Texts. A
     copy of the license can be found on the GNU Website by following this
     [125]hyperlink.".
  
     [126]Valid XHTML 1.1! 
  
  References
  
     1. http://www.freewebs.com/109bean/opensource.html
     2. http://www.freewebs.com/109bean/index.html
     3. mailto:geek109 at hotmail.com?Subject=LFS-References
     4. http://www.freewebs.com/109bean/LFS-references.html#license
     5. http://www.linuxfromscratch.org/
     6. http://freshmeat.net/
     7. mailto:geek109 at hotmail.com?Subject=LFS-References
     8. http://www.gnu.org/software/autoconf
     9. http://www.gnu.org/software/autoconf/manual/autoconf-2.57/html_chapter/autoconf.html
    10. http://sources.redhat.com/autobook/
    11. http://www.amath.washington.edu/~lf/tutorials/autoconf/
    12. http://www.gnu.org/software/automake
    13. http://www.gnu.org/software/automake/manual/html_node/index.html
    14. http://www.freewebs.com/109bean/LFS-references.html#autoconf
    15. http://cnswww.cns.cwru.edu/~chet/bash/bashtop.html
    16. http://cnswww.cns.cwru.edu/~chet/bash/bashref.html
    17. http://www.network-theory.co.uk/bash/manual/
    18. http://www.tldp.org/LDP/abs/html/
    19. http://www.tldp.org/HOWTO/Bash-Prog-Intro-HOWTO.html
    20. http://www.caliban.org/bash/index.shtml
    21. http://www.oreilly.com/catalog/bash2/?CMP=IL7015
    22. http://sources.redhat.com/binutils/
    23. http://sources.redhat.com/binutils/docs-2.12/binutils.info/index.html
    24. http://www.gnu.org/software/bison/bison.html
    25. http://www.gnu.org/software/bison/manual/html_node/index.html
    26. http://dinosaur.compilertools.net/
    27. http://www.oreilly.com/catalog/lex/index.html
    28. http://sources.redhat.com/bzip2/
    29. ftp://sources.redhat.com/pub/bzip2/docs/manual_toc.html
    30. http://fetter.org/Bzip2-HOWTO/Bzip2-HOWTO.html
    31. http://www.gnu.org/software/coreutils/
    32. http://www.gnu.org/software/coreutils/manual/html_node/coreutils_toc.html
    33. http://www.gnu.org/software/dejagnu/
    34. http://www.gnu.org/software/dejagnu/manual/book1.html
    35. http://www.gnu.org/software/diffutils/
    36. http://www.gnu.org/software/diffutils/manual/html_node/index.html
    37. http://www.network-theory.co.uk/diff/manual/
    38. http://e2fsprogs.sourceforge.net/
    39. http://www.gnu.org/software/ed/ed.html
    40. http://www.sao.nrc.ca/imsb/rcsg/documents/basic/node151.html
    41. http://expect.nist.gov/
    42. http://www.linux-mag.com/2001-01/guru_01.html
    43. http://rootprompt.org/article.php3?article=5760
    44. http://freshmeat.net/projects/file/?topic_id=861
    45. http://www.computerhope.com/unix/ufile.htm
    46. http://www.tuxfiles.org/linuxhelp/aboutfiles.html
    47. http://www.gnu.org/software/findutils/
    48. http://www.gnu.org/software/findutils/manual/html_node/find_toc.html
    49. http://www.linux-mag.com/2002-09/power_01.html
    50. http://www.gnu.org/software/flex/flex.html
    51. http://www.gnu.org/software/flex/manual/html_node/flex_toc.html
    52. http://www.freewebs.com/109bean/LFS-references.html#bison
    53. http://www.gnu.org/software/gawk/gawk.html
    54. http://www.gnu.org/software/gawk/manual/html_node/index.html
    55. http://www.cs.hmc.edu/tech_docs/qref/awk.html
    56. http://www.canberra.edu.au/~sam/whp/awk-guide.html
    57. http://www.vectorsite.net/tsawk.html
    58. http://cm.bell-labs.com/cm/cs/awkbook/
    59. http://www.oreilly.com/catalog/awkprog3/
    60. http://www.oreilly.com/catalog/sed2/
    61. http://gcc.gnu.org/
    62. http://gcc.gnu.org/onlinedocs/gcc-3.3.2/gcc/
    63. http://www.gnu.org/software/gettext/
    64. http://www.gnu.org/software/gettext/manual/html_node/gettext_toc.html
    65. http://www.gnu.org/software/libc/
    66. http://www.gnu.org/software/libc/manual/html_node/index.html
    67. http://www.gnu.org/software/grep/grep.html
    68. http://www.gnu.org/software/grep/doc/grep.html
    69. http://unix.cms.gre.ac.uk/general/viewing.html#grep
    70. http://www.anybrowser.org/bbedit/grep.shtml
    71. http://www.oreillynet.com/cs/user/view/cs_msg/18273
    72. http://www.gnu.org/software/groff/groff.html
    73. http://www.kohala.com/start/troff/troff.html
    74. file://localhost/usr/share/doc/groff/1.19/html/momdoc/toc.html
    75. http://www.gnu.org/software/grub/grub.html
    76. http://www.gnu.org/software/grub/manual/html_node/index.html
    77. http://www.gzip.org/
    78. http://www.gnu.org/software/gzip/manual/html_node/gzip_toc.html
    79. http://www.gnu.org/software/inetutils/inetutils.html
    80. http://freshmeat.net/projects/kbd/?topic_id=861
    81. http://www.greenwoodsoftware.com/less
    82. http://www.linuxfromscratch.org/
    83. http://www.linuxfromscratch.org/
    84. http://www.gnu.org/software/libtool/
    85. http://www.gnu.org/software/libtool/manual.html
    86. http://www.freewebs.com/109bean/LFS-references.html#autoconf
    87. http://kernel.org/
    88. http://tldp.org/
    89. http://www.seindal.dk/rene/gnu/whatis.htm
    90. http://www.seindal.dk/rene/gnu/man/m4_toc.html
    91. http://www.gnu.org/software/make/
    92. http://www.gnu.org/software/make/manual/html_node/make_toc.html
    93. http://www.linuxfromscratch.org/
    94. http://www.linuxcommand.org/man_pages/man1.html
    95. http://www.win.tue.nl/~aeb/linux/man
    96. http://freshmeat.net/projects/modutils/?topic_id=861
    97. http://www.gnu.org/software/ncurses/ncurses.html
    98. http://freshmeat.net/projects/net-tools/?topic_id=150
    99. http://www.gnu.org/software/patch/patch.html
   100. http://www.linuxcommand.org/man_pages/patch1.html
   101. http://www.freewebs.com/109bean/LFS-references.html#diffutils
   102. http://www.perl.org/
   103. http://www.perldoc.com/perl5.8.0/pod/perl.html
   104. http://freshmeat.net/projects/procinfo/?topic_id=253%2C862
   105. http://procps.sourceforge.net/
   106. http://psmisc.sourceforge.net/
   107. http://www.gnu.org/software/sed/sed.html
   108. http://www.gnu.org/software/sed/manual/html_node/sed_toc.html
   109. http://sed.sourceforge.net/
   110. http://www.cornerstonemag.com/sed/
   111. http://www.oreilly.com/catalog/sed2/
   112. http://shadow.pld.org.pl/
   113. http://freshmeat.net/projects/sysklogd/
   114. http://freshmeat.net/projects/sysvinit/?topic_id=136
   115. http://www.gnu.org/software/tar/
   116. http://www.gnu.org/software/tar/manual/html_node/tar_toc.html
   117. http://tcl.activestate.com/
   118. http://www.gnu.org/software/texinfo/
   119. http://www.gnu.org/software/texinfo/manual/texinfo/html_node/index.html
   120. http://freshmeat.net/projects/util-linux/?topic_id=861
   121. http://www.vim.org/
   122. http://vimdoc.sourceforge.net/
   123. http://www.newriders.com/books/opl/ebooks/0735710015.html
   124. http://www.gzip.org/zlib/
   125. http://www.gnu.org/licenses/fdl.txt
   126. http://validator.w3.org/check/referer
  
  CHANGELOG:
  [2004-01-19]
    * 1st release as a text file.
    NOTE: only the on-line version is maintained actively.
    
  
  



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