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/proc/devices /proc/dma /proc/filesystems
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/proc/interrupts Displays the interrupts in use. Table 4-5. /proc Subdirectories and Files
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Files /proc/ioports /proc/kcore /proc/kmsg /proc/ksyms /proc/loadavg /proc/meminfo /proc/modules /proc/net /proc/stat
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Description Shows the I/O ports in use. Holds an image of the physical memory of the system. Contains messages generated by the kernel. Holds the symbol table for the kernel. Lists the system load average. Displays memory usage. Lists the kernel modules currently loaded. Lists status information about network protocols. Contains system operating statistics, such as page fault occurrences. Displays the time the system has been up.
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4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
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/proc/uptime
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/proc/version Displays the kernel version. Table 4-5. /proc Subdirectories and Files (continued)
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TIP You can use redhat-config-proc, the Kernel Tuning
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tool (Extras System Tools menu), to set proc file values you are allowed to change, like the maximum number of files, or to turn on IP forwarding.
Device Files: /dev
To mount a file system, you have to specify its device 4 name. The interfaces to devices that may be attached to your system are provided by special files known as device files. The names of these device files are the device 4 names. Device files are located in the /dev directories and usually have abbreviated names ending with the number of the device. For example, fd0 may reference the 4 first floppy drive attached to your system. The prefix sd references SCSI hard drives, so sda2 would reference the
126 Red Hat Linux Pocket Administrator
second partition on the first SCSI hard drive. In most cases, you can use the man command with a prefix to obtain more detailed information about this kind of device. For example, man sd displays the Man pages for SCSI devices. A complete listing of all device names can be found in the devices file located in the linux/doc/device-list directory at the www.kernel.org Web site, and in the devices.txt file in the /etc/usr/linux-2.4/ Documentation directory on your Red Hat system. Table 4-6 lists several of the commonly used device names.
Device Name hd sd scd fd st nst ht tty lp pty js midi ttyS md rd/cndn
Description IDE hard drives; 1 4 are primary partitions; 5 and up are logical partitions SCSI hard drives SCSI CD-ROM drives Floppy disks SCSI tape drives SCSI tape drives, no rewind IDE tape drives Terminals Printer ports Pseudoterminals (used for remote logins) Analog joysticks Midi ports Serial ports RAID devices The directory that holds RAID devices is rd; cn is the RAID controller and dn is the RAID disk for that controller Link to your CD-ROM device file Link to your CD-R or CD-RW device file Link to your modem device file Link to your floppy device file Link to your tape device file Link to your scanner device file Device Name Prefixes
cdrom cdwriter modem floppy tape scanner Table 4-6.
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Floppy Devices
The device name for your floppy drive is fd0, and it is located in the directory /dev. /dev/fd0 references your floppy drive. Notice the numeral 0 after fd. If you have more than one floppy drive, they are represented by fd1, fd2, and so on.
4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
Hard Disk Devices
IDE hard drives use the prefix hd, whereas SCSI hard drives use the prefix sd. RAID devices, on the other hand, use the prefix md. The prefix for a hard disk is followed by a letter that labels the hard drive and a number for the partition. For example, hda2 references the second partition on the first IDE hard drive, where the first hard drive is referenced with the letter a, as in hda. The device sdb3 refers to the third partition on the second SCSI hard drive (sdb). RAID devices, however, are numbered from 0, like floppy drives. Device md0 references the first RAID device, and md1 references the second. On an IDE hard disk device, Linux supports up to four primary IDE hard disk partitions, numbered 1 through 4. You are allowed any number of logical partitions. To find the device name, you can use df to display your hard partitions or examine the /etc/fstab file.
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