Ok, sorry for the delay in getting back to you. Here you go.
The main system console screen:
If you don't have the GUI enabled, this is usually where
you'd end up at the end of a server booting. The command prompt
is set to show the server name. Commands can be typed here.
Here's the GUI:
Looks like XFree86, 'cause it is, ported to the NetWare operating
system. Has various things that require it, or that run under it.
And, just for the sake of it, here's the SSL handshake screen:
It's hard to say what you might see at that point. It depends on how
the server has been configured, what's loaded and running, and where
it was left. Multiple virtual "screens" are available. The last one
to load, or the one that has been most recently used, is likely to be
the one you'd be looking at if you just sat down and turned on the
monitor. Depending on the configuration, you may or may not run in to
the screen saver, or have to type in a password to see anything at all.
There's no "login" screen, the OS is meant to be used remotely. The
console is conceptually similar to a Linux server's console, meant only
for configuration or system changes, not for the end user.
There are multiple screens, kinda similar to Linux's multiple TTY setup,
but the keystrokes are different. Instead of using the function keys to
switch, you use Alt-Esc and Ctrl-Esc to change screens.
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