If you are using KDE, you can use KHelpCenter Application to show UNIX manual pages.
Man pages are in UNIX manual pages or by running khelpcenter man:.
https://userbase.kde.org/KHelpCenter || khelpcenter
That manual was removed from the CentOS man-pages package in 2014 when CentOS switched to using systemd. From the changelog at https://centos.pkgs.org/7/centos-x86_64/man-pages-3.53-5.el7.noarch.rpm.html:
2014-02-11 - Peter Schiffer - 3.53-5
- resolves: #1058101
added note about default values to the nscd.conf(5) man page
- resolves: #1059829
added three ...
The boot(7) manpage is provided by the man-pages project. In CentOS, this is packaged as man-pages, but a few man pages which are considered irrelevant for CentOS are excluded, including boot(7). boot(7) is considered irrelevant because it describes the System V-style boot process (using inittab and boot scripts).
This does mean that CentOS (and RHEL, and ...
When man apropos refers to “a short description”, it’s not referring to the “DESCRIPTION” section of the manpage, but to the short description which follows the command name in the “NAME” section. In objdump’s case, that’s
objdump - display information from object files.
i.e. the short description is “display information from object files”.
It's the section of the manpage that explains the use of GETRLIMIT. To read e.g. section 2 of the manpage for the command foo, type man 2 foo.
From man man:
man is the system's manual pager. Each page argument given to man is normally the name of a program, utility or function. The manual page associated
with each of these arguments is ...