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Validating and writing system software to the filesystem
Maintainer: Milan Falešník [email protected]: Test suite for validating deployed Cloud Forms applications. Before making any changes, look into the test_* files to catch the basic principles and look also in the folder which is used to store system-manipulating functions to raise the level of abstraction.It can be also used for validating basically any kind of RHEL system. And I really don't like the ninja comments, so please avoid them. If you have any idea which could extend the suite, feel free to fork, extend and make a pull request.
This article helps you prepare for Objective 104.1 in Topic 104 of the Linux Professional Institute's Junior Level Administration (LPIC-1) exam 101. Note: This article includes material for the LPI Exam 101: Objective Changes as of July 2, 2012.
We have added basic information on ext4 filesystems.
We have also added some basic information on the About this series This series of articles helps you learn Linux system administration tasks.
You can also use the material in these articles to prepare for Linux Professional Institute Certification level 1 (LPIC-1) exams.
See our developer Works roadmap for LPIC-1 for a description of and link to each article in this series.
The roadmap is in progress and reflects the latest (April 2009 with minor updates in July 2012) objectives for the LPIC-1 exams: as we complete articles, we add them to the roadmap.In the meantime, though, you can find earlier versions of similar material, supporting previous LPIC-1 objectives prior to April 2009, in our LPI certification exam prep tutorials.To get the most from the articles in this series, you should have a basic knowledge of Linux and a working Linux system on which you can practice the commands covered in this article.Sometimes different versions of a program will format output differently, so your results may not always look exactly like the listings and figures shown here.You should also be familiar with the material in our article, "Learn Linux 101: Hard disk layout." Our article, "Learn Linux 101: Learn Linux, 101: Hard disk layout," introduced you to hard drive layouts, partitions, and some basic use of the partitions.You were also introduced to GUID Partition Tables (GPT), a new format used to address the size limitations inherent in the MBR layout.Finally, you learned that a Linux filesystem contains command information in Creating an ext4 filesystem.Refer to the earlier article and its resources for more information on GPT.We'll start this article with a review of block devices and partitions, and then show you more about the commands are used to format partitions as a particular filesystem type.Note: In addition to the tools and filesystems required for the LPI exams, you may encounter or need other tools and filesystems.Find a brief summary of some other available tools in Other tools and filesystems. The abstraction layer of randomly accessible fixed-size blocks allows programs to use these block devices without worrying about whether the underlying device is a hard drive, floppy, CD, solid-state drive, network drive, or some type of virtual device such as an in-memory file system.