RHCE (Red Hat Linux Certified Engineer) Skills

RHCE (Red Hat Linux Certified Engineer) SKILLS :

Troubleshooting and System Maintenance

RHCE must demonstrate the RHCE skills listed above, and should be able to:

  • Use the rescue environment provided by first installation CD
  • Diagnose and correct boot failure arising from boot, module, and file system errors
  • Diagnose and correct problems with network service (see installation and configuration below for a list of these services)
  • Add, remove, and resize logical volumes
  • Diagnose and correct networking services problem where SELinux contexts are interfering with proper operation.

 Installation And Configuration

RHSE must demonstrate the RHCT-level skills listed above, and they must be capable of configuring the following network services:

  • SMB
  • NFS
  • FTP
  • WEB Proxy
  • SMTP
  • IMAP, IMAPS, and POP3
  • SSH
  • DNS(catching name server, slave name server)
  • NTP

For each of these services, RHCE must be able to:

  • Install the package needed to provide the service
  • Configure SE Linux to support the service
  • Configure the service to start when the system is booted
  • Configure the service for basic operation
  • Configure host-based and usre-based security for the service
  • RHCE must also be able to:
  • Configure hands-free installation using kick start
  • Implement logical volumes at install-time
  • Use Ip tables to implement packet filtering and/or NAT
  • Use PAM to implement user-level restrictions

Based on this RHCE guide we have created step by step guide of RHCE exam, By our RHCE guide you can get your RHCE certificates. We have managed various practical examples and suggest you to go through all these.

Everything in Linux can be reduced to a file, partitions are associated with files such as/ dev/hda1. Hardware components are associated with file such as / dev/modem. Detected device are documented as files in the /proc directory. The File system Hierarchy standard (FHS) is the official way to organize files in Unix and Linux directories.


-P. M. Sagavekar

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