cli

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Command Line Basics: Join Files With cat

http://tuxtweaks.com

I’ve already shown you how to view files with the cat command. In today’s post I’m going to show you how to use the GNU cat command for its originally intended purpose: for joining multiple files together.

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Linerd's picture
Created by Linerd 4 years 40 weeks ago – Made popular 4 years 40 weeks ago
Category: Beginner   Tags:
21

More Bash Redirections

http://www.linuxjournal.com

Everybody's seen redirection in bash commands, that's pretty common, but bash also allows you to define redirections when you define functions. This causes the redirections to be evaluated/executed whenever the function is called. This feature doesn't really give you any new features, just another way to express existing features.

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born.again.linuxer's picture
Created by born.again.linuxer 4 years 42 weeks ago – Made popular 4 years 42 weeks ago
Category: High End   Tags:
24

Command Line Basics: View Text Files with more

http://tuxtweaks.com

One of the things you may find you want to do often from your command line is to view the contents of a text file. This could be to view the contents of some startup script or just one of your own basic configuration files like .bashrc or .bash_aliases. The command is simple to use.

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Linerd's picture
Created by Linerd 4 years 42 weeks ago – Made popular 4 years 42 weeks ago
Category: Beginner   Tags:
24

Please Don't Show the Command Line to the Uninitiated

http://www.igneousquill.net

Not long ago I had the opportunity to show off GNU/Linux to a friend. She's been a lifelong Windows users and is just your average, non-technical computer user. Everything was going fine [until] I opened the command line.

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t1000's picture
Created by t1000 4 years 44 weeks ago – Made popular 4 years 43 weeks ago
Category: Community   Tags:
22

8 Useful and Interesting Bash Prompts

http://maketecheasier.com

Many people don’t think of their command prompt as a particularly useful thing, or even pay it much attention. To me, this is a bit of a shame, as a useful prompt can change the way you use the command line.

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sockpuppet's picture
Created by sockpuppet 4 years 46 weeks ago – Made popular 4 years 46 weeks ago
Category: High End   Tags:
23

Finding Files On The Command Line

http://www.howtoforge.com

One of the things I like about Linux is the command line. I have used nautilus, gnome-commander, konqueror, kommander, dolphin and thunar to manage files in Linux and these file managers are great for what they do. But there are times when one simply wants to find a file when working on the command line without having to open a GUI application.

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keyboardninja's picture
Created by keyboardninja 4 years 46 weeks ago – Made popular 4 years 46 weeks ago
Category: End User   Tags:
21

Command Line Cheatsheet

http://ardchoille42.blogspot.com

I was showing a friend how to be more productive while working in a terminal and she asked me about the keys I was pressing during the demonstration.

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kalinos's picture
Created by kalinos 4 years 47 weeks ago – Made popular 4 years 47 weeks ago
Category: High End   Tags:
23

Command Line Basics: View Files With cat

http://tuxtweaks.com

There are many ways to view files in GNU/Linux. One of the simplest command line tools for viewing files is cat. The cat command, short for concatenate, is actually intended for joining multiple files into one, but it works equally well for viewing text files.

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Linerd's picture
Created by Linerd 4 years 48 weeks ago – Made popular 4 years 48 weeks ago
Category: Beginner   Tags:
16

Colorizing the Linux Command Line

http://lxer.com

A little color makes the Linux command line easier to read. Juliet Kemp shows how easy it is to add a little color to your command shell.

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stripcut's picture
Created by stripcut 4 years 50 weeks ago – Made popular 4 years 49 weeks ago
Category: End User   Tags:
27

10 Essential UNIX/Linux Command Cheat Sheets

http://www.junauza.com

Linux has become so idiot proof nowadays that there is less and less need to use the command line. However, the commands and shell scripts have remained powerful for advanced users to utilize to help them do complicated tasks quickly and efficiently. To those of you who are aspiring to become a UNIX/Linux guru... there are plenty of cheat sheets available on the web and on books.

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l0g1c0l's picture
Created by l0g1c0l 4 years 51 weeks ago – Made popular 4 years 50 weeks ago
Category: High End   Tags:
23

Bash, in Color

http://www.serverwatch.com

I find that a little color on the command line helps make things easier to read. ls is easy to colorize: just add the line...

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GengusKhan's picture
Created by GengusKhan 4 years 51 weeks ago – Made popular 4 years 51 weeks ago
Category: End User   Tags:
22

Another 10 Useful Linux Commands

http://webupd8.blogspot.com

Among the commands: Find removed (deleted) files still in use via /proc, On-the-fly unrar movie in .rar archive and play it, does also work on part archives, List programs with open ports and connections, Manually pause/unpause an application (process), etc.

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nilarimogard's picture
Created by nilarimogard 5 years 1 week ago – Made popular 5 years 1 week ago
Category: End User   Tags:
21

5 Bash Tips, Part II

http://tuxarena.blogspot.com

This article is a continuation to my other Bash-related post, 6 Bash Productivity Tips. Since that article gathered many useful comments and I bumped into several more over the net, here are 5 more tips and tricks. Although these may not be necessarily productivity-related, they will surely ease working in a Bash terminal and it may be worth knowing them.

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Chris7mas's picture
Created by Chris7mas 5 years 3 weeks ago – Made popular 5 years 3 weeks ago
Category: End User   Tags:
16

6 Bash Productivity Tips

http://tuxarena.blogspot.com

1. Use !!
Typing !! followed by Enter will bring back and execute the last command (same as Ctrl+P followed by Enter).

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Chris7mas's picture
Created by Chris7mas 5 years 4 weeks ago – Made popular 5 years 4 weeks ago
Category: End User   Tags:
25

More on Using the Bash Complete Command

http://www.linuxjournal.com

In the video last week I showed how to use the bash complete command for simple use cases. Today I'll show you some of the additional ways that you can use the command for more complex scenarios.

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anna's picture
Created by anna 5 years 6 weeks ago – Made popular 5 years 6 weeks ago
Category: End User   Tags: