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Introduction to Solaris 10
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Solaris 10 is an exciting, innovative operating environment. It can provide more functionality than existing desktop operating systems; however, there is an increased administrative overhead that you must consider. In this book, we hope to convey sound management practices and divulge practical techniques for solving many Solaris-related problems, and to implement the best-of-breed methods for all enterprise-level installations. By the end of this book, you should feel confident in managing all aspects of Solaris 10 system administration, and feel confident in transferring those skills to the management of related operating systems, such as Linux.
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The main site for all Sun technologies in http://www.sun.com/. For further information on Java technologies, users should browse Sun s Java site at http://java.sun.com/.
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nderstanding what makes Solaris different from other operating systems is critical to appreciating why it is the environment of choice for high-availability client/server environments. In this chapter we review the terms used to describe Solaris systems and major components, as well as networking terminology associated with Solaris networks. Understanding these terms will ensure that you understand some of the concepts discussed in later chapters. Much Solaris terminology is particular to the context of Solaris systems, and some generic terms may have one meaning in Solaris but another meaning for other operating systems. For example, while the term host may be used generically to identify any system attached to a network, it may be used more specifically in Solaris, when referring to multihomed hosts. One of the main reasons for using Solaris is its SPARC-based hardware. While Solaris has supported Intel-based systems for supported for some time, many characteristics of SPARC-based systems make them appealing. For example, all new SPARC-based CPUs are capable of 64-bit processing, which has been available for several years on Solaris. This mature support is reflected in the current Sun Fire 15K configurations that allow more than 100 CPUs to be combined into a single physical system that features completely redundant hardware devices, including power supplies and buses. This configuration enables high availability and hot swapping of failed components while the system is still running. At the lower end of the market, 64-bit UltraSPARC workstations are now price comparable to many PC systems that offer only 32-bit CPU performance. While these systems generally have faster CPUs, they simply don t have the processing capacity of 64-bit CPUs. In addition, the UltraSPARC series features both Small Computer System Interface (SCSI) and PCI local buses, which allow a wide variety of third-party hardware devices to be attached to the workstations. (The PCI local bus is now the dominant bus technology in the PC market.) You might be wondering what SPARC hardware can do, where it came from, and why you should (or shouldn t) use it. Some administrators may be concerned about the
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Installation
use of proprietary hardware, given the vendor lock-in they may have experienced in the past. However, Solaris complies with many open standards, and the SPARC platform is supported by multiple hardware vendors. Alternatively, if you have an existing investment in Intel-based systems, it may be more sensible to migrate those to Solaris instead of using one or more of the alternatives. This chapter reviews some of the main hardware components used in building both SPARC- and Intel-based systems, and it reviews some of the common workstation and server systems currently available for Solaris 10. If you need to find out more about specific servers and workstations, Sun offers PDF and HTML versions of hardware manuals for all supported systems at http://docs.sun.com/.
Key Concepts
This chapter reviews the role of the kernel, shells, and file systems. The distinction between a multiuser system and a multitasking system is also examined, and the role of clients and servers is explored. You will also learn how to define hosts, hostnames, networks, and IP addresses, and explore the range of SPARC and Intel hardware supported by Solaris.
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