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Introduction to Linux - A Hands on Guide
This guide was created as an overview of the Linux Operating System, geared toward new users as an exploration tour and getting started guide, with exercises at the end of each chapter.
For more advanced trainees it can be a desktop reference, and a collection of the base knowledge needed to proceed with system and network administration. This book contains many real life examples derived from the author's experience as a Linux system and network administrator, trainer and consultant. They hope these examples will help you to get a better understanding of the Linux system and that you feel encouraged to try out things on your own.
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ha ha ha ha, Not very helpful, and really not very funny but it hit a funny bone nonetheless... Please in the future hold off on the not-quite-so-helpful suggestions until someone has responded with a more direct 'helpful' answer to the originators question
I'm not sure if you are aware of the key combo CTRL + R to refresh, but if not, now you do, and maybe you can make that work for ya
sorry about being random, but then i'm not called mad for nothin!
as regards your question, i've been reading up on it, and the only thing i could find was a part in O'Reilly about configuring emacs. apparently, there is such a thing as a .emacs (i couldn't find this on my system, but i suppose it would be in your home directory). he says you can remap keys in this file. i don't see why something like this couldn't be done for mozilla too. but as i said, i couldn't find such a file on my system. i'll keep looking.
as for differences, ah...improved bookmark management, tabbed browsing (this is awesome), a little different look and feel, and of course it's just the browser so it's a leaner, meaner package. i think www.mozilla.org lists a few things, if you're interested.