[QUOTE=Victor383;3045801]I am still somewhat new to Linux. I am looking for a book that will go over the installation, configuring, and tuning of Linux.
That is already quite a wide field. Some of that is almost inevitably distro-specific, so you need a book which concentrates on one or more distro's that you may end up using. It sounds as if you have decided on
RedHat (or related) distros, which probably makes things easier, as there are a whole load of Red Hat books out there. As there are a selection, might I suggest a good bookshop...
I also want a book that will go over the architecture of Linux. In other words explain the different part of Linux.
I suspect that you mean a different thing from what I would mean by 'architecture'. Judging by you more recent post (which I hadn't seen when I started typing) you may mean 'file system layout' and you should get info by 'googling' those terms + linux.
I did a search and come up with anything conclusive. I did find a book on Amazon that looks like what I am looking for. The book is "Red Hat Enterprise Linux 5 Administration Unleashed". Has anyone ever seen this book? Is there a better book?
I don't know this book particularly, but its probably as good as any, if you like that kind of thing. The 'Unleashed...' series tend to be OK-ish (or better), competently and clearly laid out, but I can't say I've ever found them inspiring. For a RedHat 'get things done' book, I very much like the 'Linux Quick Fix Notebook' and the O'Reilly cookbook series are pretty good too (if there is a cookbook which is oobviously relevant to whatever you are trying to do).
On a more general level, Essential System Administration (Frisch) is a stone cold classic of a book, but isn't distro, or even Linux, specific.
I'd strongly consider trying to divide your learning into nice compartmentalised modules, depending on what you need to achieve next (which might be file sharing, name serving,....) and get one general book that you like and then supplement that with specific/detailed books as the need arises. As has already been commented, there is a lot of material out on the web, and there should also be a lot of documentation installed on any linux box (how tos, etc). A search on "linux file system hierarchy" wouldn't do any harm, particularly the tldp page.