This is my way of demonstrating how to be a Unix master with the whole philosophy of Unix (maaaybe GNU) and computers and the such work... with Linux most things you can get are free, and with money you get extra stuff. For example some people give support, feature request, or just for donations. So you can download the cheat sheets for free. If you read the cheat sheets it will reveal how to get all of the information from the videos in the course, minus my tips. If you want the video explanations and course support/forum then sign up and join the party.
With the sheets being introduced, I'll let you know what they are. They're showing you different commands and showing examples and usually one line descriptions of what they do. These commands are pretty much all you need for anything. I wonder how Turing-complete the course is? Basically you can use 8 commands to create anything that is possible with computers. This is like taking assembly language to the extreme. I'm giving you about 60 Linux commands though, which seems like it would have something for everybody and would be able to do what those 8 CPU commands would do, just in more abstracted ways.
In my experience the collection of these commands is like the Turing-completeness bare-bone ways to do anything in Linux. Anybody who wants to master Linux and is starting out could get by just fine with the cheat sheets. Mastery does require for you to be able to advance on your own as well.
If you want more than to grab your PDF's and quick info then sign up!
Learn how to get around the system, copy and move files.
Are you ready to start exploring your system?
Find, install, and remove software packages from your system.
Do you know what commands will keep your system up to date and have software you want?
I love almost anything to do with computers. I started using computers when I was a kid, and have been learning with and about them almost every day since.
I hope to create a lot of courses, and improve the ones I've created based on student feedback and new things that I learn along the way. I'm new to teaching, but believe that with support from my students I will be able to give them their ideal learning experience.
I've had a lot of different jobs in my life, so I'm able to apply different ways of thinking to different problems. One of my jobs was a computer programmer, where I worked on commercial software fixing bugs and programming tools.
I enjoy helping people with their problems. I enjoy sharing my knowledge and the things that I learn.