Lab 02 OS Fundamentals_final

Lab 02 OS Fundamentals_final - OS Fundamentals Information...

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Information Technology Experiential Learning Lab (ITELL) ©Copyright 2006 School of Information Studies Syracuse University Last Updated on 9/14/2011 Used in course IST 346 OS Fundamentals
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OS Fundamentals Page 2 L02 OS F UNDAMENTALS R EQUIREMENTS Before you start this lab you will need: 1. All the same minimum requirements as previous labs. 2. Centos5 VM for Centos Linux 5 OS installation with login as root with password SU44orange! 3. Win7 VM for Windows 7 OS installation with login as user346 with password SU22oranage! P ART 1 - I NTERFACES We’ll do one simple thing from both the command prompt and GUI in each OS so you have an example. You can explore more commonalities on your own at the end of this lab. 1. Power on your Win7 VM (log on as user346) 2. Power on your CentOS VM (log on as root ) Windows Command Prompt 3. In your Win7 VM, open the command prompt through the Start menu All Programs Accessories Command Prompt. 4. Within the command prompt type ipconfig and hit enter. You should see the following (perhaps a different IP address though):
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OS Fundamentals Page 3 Windows GUI 5. In your Windows vm, open the Network Connection details through the control panel: Start menu Control Panel Network and Sharing Center Then click Local Area Connection to bring up information on your Ethernet connection. Click Details to display the screen at right. CentOS Command Prompt 6. In your CentOS vm, open the command prompt through the Applications menu- Accessories – Terminal. 7. Within the command prompt type ifconfig and hit enter. You should see the following:
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OS Fundamentals Page 4 CentOS GUI 8. In your CentOS vm, open the Network Configuration through the System menu Administration Network. Double-click your eth0 entry to see the details.
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OS Fundamentals Page 5 P ART 2 U SER S ECURITY M ODELS Part 2 contains the following sub-sections: Testing Security in Linux using CLI Testing Security in Windows using CLI Testing Security in Linux using CLI 1. Who are you? Type: whoami to get the effective username of the current running user. You should be a user named root . In the Unix world, the root account is the highest level of privilege, and as root you can do anything. 2. Users don’t have full rights to the system. For example as a normal user, you cannot create another user, but as root you can so let’s get down to business. Create 2 users and set their passwords to SU22orange! : Enter each of these commands into the bash prompt, one at a time. useradd tony
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This note was uploaded on 12/13/2011 for the course IST 346 taught by Professor Rieks during the Fall '11 term at Syracuse.

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Lab 02 OS Fundamentals_final - OS Fundamentals Information...

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