Linux Command Line by David A. Williams is another seemingly self-published Kindle book, and I am finding these to be a hit or miss. While the author does a decent job of explaining how Linux works, there were many careless errors in the code samples and some odd use of the English language. Granted it was a short read, and cheap at that,
While Josh Thompsons’ Linux For Beginners Guide, at first, looks like it may be yet another self-published Kindle book, it’s actually pretty good quality once you get into it. The book is not very long, and can probably be finished in an hour or two. The material covered is on the easier side, good for a beginner’s book, and the explanations are adequate.
Linux Command Line by Travis Booth is an okay introduction to Linux but all the errors and mistakes make it a confusing read. That said, I did learn a few tricks, like how to search for files or programs from the command line, so the short book was somewhat worthwhile. I also got it on my Amazon Unlimited plan, so it did not
Author William Shotts has done an amazing job with The Linux Command Line. I’ll admit I’m something of a Linux newbie, but I feel like I have learned so much from reading this book. The text is complex, yet approachable, and teaches lots of handy command line tips without being tied to a specific distro (though there is some brief discussion regarding packaging