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IBM - AIX 5L - Systems Administration (2010) [2 iso]

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IBM - AIX 5L - Systems Administration (2010) [2 iso]
IBM - AIX 5L - Systems Administration (2010) [2 iso]
English | Size: 2.33 GB
Category: CBT




IBM Virtual classroom (IBM Digital Video Library) - AIX 5L - Systems Administration
Including:
AIX 5L - Systems Administration I - Implementation - Q14S1
AIX 5L - Systems Administration II - Problem Determination - Q16S1
AIX 5L - Systems Administration I - Implementation - Q14S1 - AU140
Learn to install, customize, and administer the AIX operating system in a multiuser environment using System p server. This course is based on AIX 6.1, but is also appropriate for prior releases of AIX.

AIX 5L - Systems Administration II - Problem Determination - Q16S1 - AU160
Build on your basic AIX system administrator skills and learn advanced topics to become a highly effective AIX system administrator. Develop and build advanced AIX system administrator skills, such as system problem determination, and learn to carry out the appropriate steps to fix problems. This course is based on AIX Version 6.1, but is also appropriate for prior releases of AIX.

Q14S1 - AIX 5L System Administration I: Implementation

Course Overview

Purpose
The purpose of this course is to enable the students to install, customize and administer the AIX 5L Version 5.1 operating system in a multiuser environment using RS/6000s or Itanium-based systems.

Audience
This course is for anyone responsible for the system administrative duties implementing and managing AIX 5L Version 5.1 operating system on an IBM RS/6000 or an Itanium-based system.

Prerequisites
The student attending this course should be able to:
Log in to an AIX system and set a user password
Execute basic AIX commands
Manage files and directories
Use the vi editor
Use redirection, pipes, and tees
Use the utilities find and grep
Use the command and variable substitution
Set and change Korn shell variables
Write simple shell scripts
These skills can be acquired by taking AIX 5L Version 5.1 Basics or through equivalent AIX/UNIX knowledge.

Objectives
On completion of this course, students should be able to:
Install the AIX 5L Version 5.1 operating system, software bundles, and filesets
Perform system startup and shutdown
Understand and use the system management tools
Manage physical and logical devices
Perform file system management
Create and manage user and group accounts
Perform and restore system backups
Utilize administrative subsystems, including cron to schedule system tasks, and security to implement customized access of files and directories
Describe basic networking concepts

Unit 1: Introduction to RS/6000 System Administration

What This Unit is About
This unit introduces basic RS/6000 configurations and describes the roles of the system administrator.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this unit, you should be able to:
Define the terminology and concepts of the RS/6000
List common configurations available with the RS/6000
Describe the roles of the system administrator
Obtain root access with the su command

Unit 2: Part 1: System Management Tools and Documentation

What This Unit is About
This unit introduces the tools that are available for system administration.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this unit, you should be able to:
Outline the benefits of system management tools available with AIX Version 5.1
Define the functionality of SMIT
Define how SMIT activity is logged
Define the use of the Web-based System Manager
Set up and use AIX Web-based documentation

Lab 1: Using SMIT

What This Lab is About
AIX provides several different interfaces - ASCII (command-line), Common Desktop Environment (CDE) and X-Window (Motif). This lab provides an opportunity to become familiar with the different interfaces. You will also begin using the System Management Interface Tool, SMIT.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this lab, you should be able to:
Log in from CDE
Log in from the ASCII interface
Start CDE from the ASCII interface
Start X-Window (Motif) from the ASCII interface
Start SMIT (both ASCII and graphical version)
Add users with default settings
Navigate through the SMIT menus
Use SMIT function keys
Display the SMIT history files, smit.log and smit.script
Set the initial interface

Unit 2: Part 2: System Management Tools and Documentation

Lab 2: Configuring WebSM Server

What This Lab is About
This lab provides an opportunity to use the Web-based System Manager (WebSM). An optional part to allows you to configure your server for WebSM client access.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this lab, you should be able to:
Use WebSM
Configure WebSM for client machine access
Use WebSM from the client machine via a browser

Unit 3: System Startup and Shutdown

What This Unit is About
This unit discusses how the system environment should be managed.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this unit, you should be able to:
Describe the system startup process
Describe how to shut down the system
Describe the contents of the /etc/inittab file
Manage the system environment

Lab 3: System Startup and Shutdown

What This Lab is About
This lab will familiarize you with the system startup and shutdown process, and using the System Resource Controller (SRC).

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this lab, you should be able to:
Start an RS/6000 in Multi-User and Maintenance mode
Switch to the root user and shutdown the system
Execute the lssrc, stopsrc, and startsrc commands

Unit 4: Devices

What This Unit is About
This unit introduces the concepts of devices, their different states and their location codes.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this unit, you should be able to:
Describe the difference between logical and physical devices
Describe the purpose of the ODM predefined and customized databases
Describe different states of a device
Describe the format of device location codes
Use SMIT to Add/Show/Change/Delete devices

Lab 4: Devices

What This Lab is About
This lab will familiarize the students with listing device configuration information on the system and configuring a defined device.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this lab, you should be able to:
List device configuration on a system using SMIT or the appropriate command
List and change system parameters
Configure a defined SCSI device

Unit 5: System Storage Overview

What This Unit is About
This unit is an overview of AIX system storage.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this unit, you should be able to:
Describe the terminology and the concepts associated with:
Physical Volumes
Volume Groups
Logical Volumes
Physical Partitions
Logical Partitions
Describe how file systems and logical volumes are related

Unit 6: Working with the Logical Volume Manager

What This Unit is About
This unit provides information on how to work with logical volumes, physical volumes and volume groups.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this unit, you should be able to:
Add/Change/Delete Volume Groups
Add/Change/Delete Logical Volumes
Add/Change/Delete Physical Volumes
Describe mirroring
Describe striping

Lab 5: Logical Volume Manager

What This Lab is About
The purpose of this lab is to give students the opportunity to work with the facility that manages physical and logical data storage, the Logical Volume Manager (LVM). The Systems Management Interface Tool (SMIT) will be used extensively throughout this lab.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this lab, you should be able to:
List and look at the characteristics of the system's volume groups, physical volumes and logical volumes
Add a volume group
Add a logical volume
Extend the logical volume

Unit 7: Working with File Systems

What This Unit is About
This unit provides a more in-depth discussion on the concepts and structure of AIX file systems.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this unit, you should be able to:
Identify the components of an AIX file
Add an enhanced journaled file system
Change characteristics of a file system

Lab 6: Working with File Systems

What This Lab is About
In this lab the student will be given the opportunity to work with file systems.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this lab, you should be able to:
Add and remove an AIX file system
Create an AIX file system using the bytes per inode and file system fragment capability of AIX Version 4
Mount and unmount the file system
Extend a file system
Add and remove mirrors

Unit 8: Managing File Systems

What This Unit is About
This unit illustrates the methods that can be used to manage the AIX file systems.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this unit, you should be able to:
Monitor file system growth and control growing files
Manage file system disk space usage
Implement basic file system integrity checks

Lab 7: Managing File Systems

What This Lab is About
The purpose of this lab is to give students the opportunity to understand more about managing file system space and dealing with file system problems.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this lab, you should be able to:
Determine which directories and files are using the greatest amount of file system space
Defragment a file system
Verify a file system using fsck
Use disk fragments to improve disk usage efficiency
Use JFS compression

Unit 9: Paging Space

What This Unit is About
This unit outlines the concepts of paging space.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this unit, you should be able to:
Define why paging space is required in AIX
List and monitor the paging space utilization of the system
Perform corrective actions to rectify too little or too much paging space scenarios

Lab 8: Paging Space

What This Lab is About
This lab is designed to give students the opportunity to work with paging space changes on an active system.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this lab, you should be able to:
List paging space
Add another paging space
Change the characteristics of a paging space
Remove paging space

Unit 10: AIX V5.1 Installation

What This Unit is About
This unit describes the process of installing the AIX V5.1 operating system.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this unit, you should be able to:
List the different media options available
List the steps necessary to install the AIX V5.1 base operating system
Identify the tasks that can be carried out using the Configuration Assistant

Unit 11: AIX Software Installation and Maintenance

What This Unit is About
This unit covers the process of installing and maintaining optional software product and updates.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this unit, you should be able to:
Define the package definitions and naming conventions
Identify how software products and updates are installed and managed on the system

Lab 9: AIX Software Installation:

What This Lab Is About
In this lab, you will list the software currently installed on the AIX system. You will then install two software packages.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this lab, you should be able to:
? List the software installed on an AIX system
? Install software
? View the history of installed software
This lab is designed to give you experience in working with the installation facilities supplied with AIX Version 5.1.

In this lab, you will install two software packages:
bos.dosutil
bos.games
The instructions are written assuming you are using SMIT in ASCII mode. However, it is easy to interpret the instructions so that they can be used with SMIT in the AIXWindows environment. Feel free to use SMIT in either mode. When you select an item while using the ASCII user interface, use the cursor keys on the keyboard to highlight a menu item, then press enter. On a graphics display, choose (that is, click) the selected item with the left mouse button. The last step of the machine lab involves verification that the software successfully installed. You will test that the bos.games fileset installed. The games available are common on many UNIX platforms.

Unit 12: Backup and Restore

What This Unit Is About
This unit describes how a system can be backed up and restored.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this unit, you should be able to:
Identify issues which have to be considered when deciding which backup policies to implement:
media to be used
frequency of the backup
type of backup
List the different backup methods supported through SMIT and on the command line
Create a customized installable system image backup
Execute other useful commands to manipulate the backed up data on the media

Lab 10: Using Backup and Restore

What This Lab is About
The purpose of this lab is to familiarize the students with backup and restore techniques.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this lab, you should be able to:
Perform an incremental backup by inode
Perform a backup by file name
Restore a file system and an individual file

In this lab, you will backup and restore a file system as well as individual files. Some labs may cover some options and techniques that may be in the student notes but not necessarily covered in the instructor's presentation. Either refer to the unit notes or check the hints in the lab Instructions with Hints section. Backup media: You will not be using tapes or diskettes for this lab. You will create a new file system and use it as a tape. Everything in the lab will work the same whether you backup to tape or some other media.

Scenario: Existing and new file systems/files to be used for this lab are:
/home/teamxx/dir1 - File system to be backed up. Created in lab 9
/home/bkupxx - New file system you create to use as the backup media
/home/bkupxx/weekly - File used for level 0 full inode backup
/home/bkupxx/daily - File used for level 1 incremental backup
/home/bkupxx/tardata - File used for tar backups
/home/teamxx/mybkup - Directory used to demonstrate relative vs. full path name backups and importance of mounting vs. unmounting before restoring a backup
Warning: There may be times in the lab when you will be using the recursive remove command rm -r. Please ensure that you are in your /home/teamxx directory and not the /(root) directory. Being in /(root) can cause some irrecoverable problems that might only be fixed by reloading your system.

The lab Instructions with Hints section provides both the command line and SMIT methods. Select the one that is most appropriate for you.

Unit 13: Part 1: Security and User Administration

What This Unit is About
This unit introduces the concepts of AIX users and groups, and also the files that contain user account information.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this unit, you should be able to:
Define the concepts of users and groups, and define how and when these should be allocated on the system
Define ways of controlling root access on the system
Define the uses of SUID, SGID, and SVTX permission bits
Identify the data files associated with users
Administer user and group accounts

Lab 12: Security Files
What This Lab is About
The purpose of this lab is to gain familiarity with security-related files.
What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this lab, you should be able to:
Execute commands that identify group membership
Identify default system groups
Display contents of security logs
Work with the SUID and stickbit

Unit 13: Part 2: Security and User Administration

Lab 13: User Administration
What This Lab is About
This lab introduces you to the management and administration of users and groups.
What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this lab, you should be able to:
Create a user with password restrictions
Implement and test user login controls
Remove a user from the system
Create a group
Execute pwdadm to change another user's password
Invoke user communication commands

Unit 13: Part 3: Security and User Administration

Unit 14: Scheduling
What This Unit is About
This unit describes how jobs can be scheduled on the system.
What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this unit, you should be able to:
Use crontab files to schedule jobs on a periodic basis
Use the at command to schedule a job or series of jobs at some time in the future
Use the batch command to schedule jobs in a queue, to alleviate immediate system demand

Lab 14: Scheduling
What This Lab is About
The purpose of this lab is to give you the opportunity to use the scheduling facilities of at, batch, and crontab. These tools are very important for balancing a system for off-peak usage as well as scheduling periodic tasks..
What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this lab, you should be able to:
Use at to schedule one-time-run jobs at specific times
Use batch to submit jobs into a queueing facility
Use crontab files to schedule repetitive jobs at specific

Unit 15: Printers and Queues
What This Unit is About
This unit describes the concepts behind the spooling mechanisms in AIX Version 5.1.
What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this unit, you should be able to:
Describe the purpose and the benefits of a queuing system
Identify the major components that are responsible for processing a print request
Add a printer queue and device under different circumstances
Submit jobs for printing
View the status of the print queues

Lab 15: Printers and Queues
What This Lab is About
This lab is designed to provide the student with the opportunity to configure and manage printers and queues.
What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this lab, you should be able to:
Add a printer using SMIT
Add a queue using SMIT
Make changes to existing queues using SMIT
Install printer support software if needed

Unit 16: Networking Overview
What This Unit is About
This unit gives an overview of TCP/IP and networking concepts.
What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this unit, you should be able to:
Define the basic TCP/IP terminology
Configure TCP/IP for an Ethernet or Token-Ring connection
Use some of the standard TCP/IP facilities to:
Log in to another system
Transfer files
Run commands

Lab 16: Networking
What This Lab is About
This lab provides an opportunity to configure and use TCP/IP.
What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this lab, you should be able to:
Configure TCP/IP
Test TCP/IP connectivity
Use telnet and ftp to communicate on the network

Q16S1 - AIX 5L System Administration II: Problem Determination

Course Overview

Purpose
The purpose of this course is to add to the system administrator's skills in determining the cause of a problem and carrying out the appropriate steps to fix the problem. Also, there is heavy emphasis on customizing the system.

Audience
This course is targeted for system administrators with at least three months experience in AIX and with other relevant education.

Prerequisites
Before attending this course, the student should have system administration experience with AIX version 4. This knowledge comes from experience or attending the following AIX system administration courses:
Be familiar with the basic tools and commands in AIX. These include vi, SMIT, the Web-based documentation, and other commonly used commands, such as grep, find, mail, chmod, and ls
Perform basic file manipulation and navigation of the file system
Define basic file system and LVM terminology
Carry out basic system installation activities including basic setup of printers, disks, terminals, users, and software
Create and kill processes, prioritize them, and change their environment via profiles

Objectives
After completing this course, you should be able to:
Perform problem determination and analyze the problem by performing the relevant steps, such as running diagnostics, analyzing the error logs, and carrying out dumps on the system

Unit 1: Problem Determination Introduction

What This Unit is About
This unit introduces the problem determination process and gives an overview of what will be covered in the course.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this unit, you should be able to:
Understand the process of resolving system problems
Describe the four primary techniques for start to finish troubleshooting
Know how to find the appropriate documentation

Exercise 1: Problem Determination Introduction

What This Exercise is About
This exercise will acquaint you with the system that you will be using throughout the rest of this course. You will recall some basic administration commands.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this exercise, you should be able to:
List volume groups, physical and logical volumes on your system
Identify real memory and paging space on your system
Identify the hardware platform and processor type of your system

Unit 2: The Object Data Manager (ODM)

What This Unit is About
This unit describes the structure of the ODM. It shows the use of the ODM command line interface and describes the role of ODM in device configuration. Also, the meaning of the most important ODM files is defined.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this unit, you should be able to:
Define the structure of the ODM
Work with the ODM command line interface
Define the meaning of the most important ODM files

Exercise 2: The Object Data Manager (ODM)

What This Exercise is About
This exercise will review some of the most important ODM files and how they are used in device configuration. Students will use the ODM command line interface.

What You Should Be Able to Do
At the end of this exercise, you should be able to:
Define the meaning of some of the most important ODM files
Work with the ODM command line interface
Describe how ODM classes are used from device configuration commands

Unit 3: System Initialization Part I

What This Unit is About
This unit describes the boot process to loading the boot logical volume. It provides the content of the boot logical volume and how it can be re-created if it's corrupted.
The meaning of the LED codes is described and how they can be analyzed to fix boot problems.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this unit, you should be able to:
Describe the boot process to loading the boot logical volume
Describe the contents of the boot logical volume
Interpret LED codes displayed during system boot and at system halt
Re-create the boot logical volume on a system which is failing to boot
Describe the features of a service processor

Exercise 3: System Initialization Part 1

What This Exercise is About
This exercise will review the hardware boot process of an RS/6000.

What You Should Be Able to Do
At the end of this exercise you should be able to:
Boot a machine in maintenance mode
Repair a corrupted boot logical volume
Alter boot lists on different RS/6000 hardware models

Unit 4: System Initialization Part II

What This Unit is About
This unit describes the final stages of the boot process and outlines how devices are configured for the system.
Common boot errors are described and how they can be analyzed to fix boot problems.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this unit, you should be able to:
Identify the steps in system initialization from loading the boot image to boot completion
Identify how devices are configured during the boot process
Analyze and solve boot problems

Exercise 4: System Initialization Part 2

What This Exercise is About
This exercise will review the software boot process of an RS/6000.

What You Should Be Able to Do
At the end of the exercise, you should be able to:
Boot a machine in maintenance mode
Repair a corrupted log logical volume
Analyze and fix an unknown boot problem

Unit 5, Part 1: Disk Management Theory

What This Unit is About
This unit describes important concepts of the logical volume manager in AIX.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this unit, you should be able to:
Describe where the LVM information is stored
Solve ODM-related LVM problems
Set up mirroring according to different needs
Explain the quorum mechanism
Describe what physical volume states the LVM uses

Unit 5, Part 2: Disk Management Theory

Exercise 5: Fixing LVM-Related ODM Problems

What This Exercise is About
This exercise describes how to analyze and fix LVM-related ODM problems.

What You Should Be Able to Do
After completing this exercise, you should be able to:
Analyze an LVM-related ODM problem
Fix an LVM-related ODM problem associated with the rootvg

Unit 5, Part 3: Disk Management Theory

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