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HPE course number H3065S Course length 5 days Delivery mode ILT View schedule, local pricing,
HPE course number H3065S Course length 5 days Delivery mode ILT View schedule, local pricing,

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Course length

5 days

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Why HPE Education Services?

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* Realize Technology Value with Training, IDC Infographic 2037, Sponsored by HPE, January 2016

Course data sheet

HP-UX System and Network Administration II


This course is the second of two courses that prepare system administrators to successfully administer HP-UX servers in a networked environment. Successful completion of HP-UX System and Network Administration I and II will help students prepare for the HP-UX Certified System Administrator (CSA) technical certification exam. The 5-day course is 50 percent lecture and 50 percent hands-on labs using HPE servers.


System and network administrators who maintain and configure system resources, control access to resources, and establish procedures


HP-UX System and Network Administration I (H3064S) or equivalent experience

Course objectives

At the conclusion of this course, you should be able to:

Configure HP-UX TCP/IP connectivity

Configure HP-UX static and default routes

Configure custom HP-UX startup and shutdown scripts

Configure NFS and AutoFS servers and clients

Configure DNS servers and resolver clients

Configure telnet, ftp, remsh, rlogin, bootp, tftp, and other inetd services

Configure NTP, SSH, and LDAP servers and clients

Configure an SD-UX depot server

Benefits to you

Learn how to optimize your system and network so users experience smooth functioning IT operations

Prepare to take the HP-UX Certified System Administrator exam

Course data sheet

Detailed course outline

Page 2

Course data sheet Detailed course outline Page 2

Module 1: LAN Concepts

Media Access Control (MAC) addresses

IP addresses and network classes

Host names

Converting IP addresses to MAC addresses

Populating the Address Resolution Protocol (ARP) cache

Managing packet flow with Transmission Control Protocol (TCP) and User Datagram Protocol (UDP)

Sending data to applications via ports

Managing ports with sockets

Module 2: LAN Hardware Concepts

LAN hardware components, topologies, and access methods

Single- and multi-port network interface cards

Repeaters and hubs

Bridges and switches

Routers, gateways, and firewalls

Module 3: Configuring LAN Connectivity

Installing and verifying LAN software

Installing and verifying LAN interface cards

Configuring link layer and IP connectivity

Configuring IP multiplexing

Configuring the system hostname and /etc/hosts

Configuring network tunable parameters

Module 4: Configuring IP Routing

Routing concepts and tables

Viewing routing tables

Configuring static and default routes

Configuring the /etc/rc.config.d/netconf file

Module 5: Configuring Subnetting

IP addresses and netmasks in a subnetted network

Host IP addresses on a subnet

Routers in a subnetted network

Module 6: Troubleshooting Network Connectivity

Network troubleshooting tools overview

Troubleshooting network connectivity via nwmgr, lanscan, linkloop, and lanadmin

Troubleshooting network connectivity via arp, ping, netstat, and nsquery

Module 7: Starting Network Services

Configuring network services via /etc/rc.config.d/ files

Controlling network services via /sbin/rc*.d/ directories and scripts

Starting and stopping network services via /sbin/init.d/ scripts

Creating custom startup/shutdown scripts

Course data sheet

Page 3

Module 8: Configuring Network File Systems (NFS)

NFS concepts and versions

NFS servers and clients

NFS RPCs, program numbers, and rpcbind

NFS stateless operation and security concepts

NFS authentication and encryption concepts

Planning an NFS configuration

Selecting an NFS protocol

Maintaining UID, GID, and time consistency

Configuring and starting NFS server daemons

Temporarily and permanently sharing file systems

Verifying NFS server configuration

Configuring and starting NFS client daemons

Temporarily and permanently mounting NFS file systems

Verifying NFS client configuration

Troubleshooting NFS

NFS vs. CIFS features and benefits

Module 9: Configuring AutoFS

AutoFS concepts and maps

AutoFS commands and daemons

Configuring the AutoFS master and hosts maps

Configuring the AutoFS direct and indirect maps

Mounting home directories with AutoFS

Configuring AutoFS to access replicated servers

Troubleshooting AutoFS

Module 10: Configuring Domain Name Service (DNS)

DNS concepts and hierarchical name space

DNS name servers and name server zones

Configuring DNS master, slave, and cache-only servers

Testing name servers with dig

Configuring DNS clients and the /etc/nsswitch.conf file

Testing resolver clients with nsquery

/etc/ and /etc/named.conf

Updating DNS master and slave servers

Module 11: Configuring inetd Services

inetd service overview

Configuring /etc/rc.config.d/netdaemons

Configuring /etc/inetd.conf and /etc/services

Configuring /var/adm/inetd.sec

Configuring /etc/hosts.equiv and ~/.rhosts

FTP configuration issues

Module 12: Configuring Secure Shell (SSH)

Network service vulnerabilities

SSH encryption, server, and client/user authentication and configuration

SSH single sign-on

Configuring SSH single sign-on

Using UNIX® and PuTTY SSH clients

Module 13: Configuring Network Time Protocol (NTP)

Introduction to NTP

NTP time sources, stratum levels, and roles

How NTP adjusts the system clock

Configuring NTP servers and clients and verifying NTP functionality

Course data sheet

Module 14: Managing Depots with SD-UX

SD-UX depot server concepts and advantages

Planning for depots

Adding software and patches to a depot

Removing software from a depot

Registering or unregistering a depot

Pulling and pushing software from a depot

Module 15: Configuring LDAP-UX

LDAP concepts

Schema, object classes, attributes, and directory entries

Directory Information Trees (DITs), DNs, RDNs, and LDIF files

Servers, replicas, and LDAP clients

Referrals and security

LDAP software solutions for HP-UX

Installing and verifying an HPE directory server

Installing and using a basic LDAP-UX client

Configuring /etc/nsswitch.conf and /etc/pam.conf

Managing passwords and directory entries

Next steps

Become an HP-UX Certified System Administrator (CSA) by successfully completing the HPE0-A01 (previously HPE0-095) HP-UX CSA certification exam

Learn more at

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Manager (H6285S) or HP-UX VERITAS Volume Manager (HB505S) © Copyright 2015–2016 Hewlett Packard Enterprise

© Copyright 2015–2016 Hewlett Packard Enterprise Development LP. The information contained herein is subject to change without notice. The only warranties for Hewlett Packard Enterprise products and services are set forth in the express warranty statements accompanying such products and services. Nothing herein should be construed as constituting an additional warranty. Hewlett Packard Enterprise shall not be liable for technical or editorial errors or omissions contained herein.

Microsoft is either a registered trademark or trademark of Microsoft Corporation in the United States and/or other countries. UNIX is a registered trademark of The Open Group. The OpenStack Word Mark is either a registered trademark/service mark or trademark/service mark of the OpenStack Foundation, in the United States and other countries and is used with the OpenStack Foundation’s permission. We are not affiliated with, endorsed or sponsored by the OpenStack Foundation or the OpenStack community. Pivotal and Cloud Foundry are trademarks and/or registered trademarks of Pivotal Software, Inc. in the United States and/or other countries. Linux is the registered trademark of Linus Torvalds in the U.S. and other countries. VMware is a registered trademark or trademark of VMware, Inc. in the United States and/or other jurisdictions. All other third-party trademark(s) is/are property of their respective owner(s).

c04588604, November 2016, Rev. 1