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There is high demand for professionals with Linux-related skills. When a market grows this quickly, the need for well trained developers and adminstrators rises just as precipitously. The Linux Foundation is meeting this demand with a comprehensive curriculum of Linux training courses that will produce developers with unmatched technical skils. Our Linux training program is technical, comprehensive and comes straight from the developers themselves. You can read more here.

Linux Certification

Certifications give you the a way to differentiate yourself in the job market and make more money. Whether you're looking for your first job or just looking to upgrade your current position, getting a certification will help you demonstrate your value.The Linux Foundation Certification program has taken a new, innovative approach to Linux certification that allows you to showcase your skills in a way that other sysadmins will respect and employers will trust.

The Linux Career Guide

Linux developers and administrators are in hot demand in the job market. In this special series, Brent Marinaccio of HotLinuxJobs.com lends his unique insights into the Linux and open source career world, and reveals the benefits working with open source can have for your résumé.

The Linux Job Board

Now that you have completed your training and learned how to optimize your career, check out the new Linux jobs board where you can find the latest, most targeted Linux job listings.



The Kernel Newbie Corner: Kernel Debugging Using proc "Sequence" Files--Part 1

Over this column and the next one (and possibly the one after that, depending on how detailed we get), we're going to discuss kernel and module debugging using proc files. Specifically, we're going to discuss the seq_file implementation of proc files, which represents the newest and most powerful variation of the proc files we're interested in.

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The Kernel Newbie Corner: Kernel and Module Debugging with gdb

This week, we're going to demonstrate how to do some very basic debugging of both your running kernel and a loaded module using the gdb debugger running in user space.

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The Kernel Newbie Corner: What's in That Loadable Module, Anyway?

In the very near future, we're going to attack the problem of debugging both the kernel and our loadable modules in real time. But in order to do that, we need to take a slight detour and dig further into the actual structure of both of those types of objects to see how they're put together. Yes, this is going to be a bit dry but you'll thank me for it some day.

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Survey: Linux Expertise in Demand

Market research firm Foote Partners has updated its survey of the most sought-after IT skills and ranked Linux experience and skills as second after Java skills...
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The Kernel Newbie Corner: Kernel Symbols: What's Available to Your Module, What Isn't

This week, let's talk about what, out of all the symbols in kernel space, you're allowed to access, and what you're not. And while we're at it, what symbols you can make available to other loadable modules from your code.

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