WACM Presents: Basic Linux

Monday, February 1, 2016 -
5:30pm to 7:00pm
CS 1240




Mona Jalal, the mentoring chair of WACM (Women in Computer Sciences), and the WACM group will hold the WACM Presents: Basic Linux next week on February 1st and February 2nd 5:30-7pm in CS1240 (two identical sessions) and WACM Presents: Intermediate Linux on February 3rd (CS1221) and February 4th (CS1240) 5:30-7pm. Please fill out the following Google form for the basic Linux event:
and this other form for the intermediate Linux event so we learn about your expectations and feedback on your previous Linux experiences:

Also please select "Going" in the following Facebook events so we can estimate number of people who will attend the events!

February 1st event(Basic Linux): https://www.facebook.com/events/1722561557978997/
February 2nd event(Basic Linux): https://www.facebook.com/events/1513547845613230/
February 3rd event(Intermediate Linux): https://www.facebook.com/events/1301834803176132/
February 4th event(Intermediate Linux): https://www.facebook.com/events/1702692653286863/

Here's what WACM taught last semester for Basic Linux and it's the first time we will be teaching intermediate Linux: http://research.cs.wisc.edu/wacm/docs/WACMExplains-IntroToLinux.pdf and I'm sure many of you will find it useful to have someone walk you through the similar commands. Feel free to contact me (jalal@cs.wisc.edu) with any question.
Introduction to Linux and the CSL Machines
Introduction to Linux and the CSL Machines Logging in The graphical environment setting up eclipse (for 367 students) The printers: print to laser and it will ...
P.S.: Bringing you laptop and trying the Linux commands during the Basic Linux event would be very helpful but not necessary. Having your laptop during the Intermediate Linux course will definitely help you with understanding the materials much better.

P.P.S.: If you are a CS faculty/instructor we highly appreciate if you can also fill out the above Google forms and provide us with some feedback on some of the most challenging/frequent Linux commands students need to deal with in the courses you've been teaching. It can be any Linux level as we can add it to our basic, intermediate or (future) advanced Linux series materials.