Questions about: bash - страница 1

To complement and contrast the two most popular answers, . ~/. bashrc and exec bash: Both solutions effectively reload ~/
Consider the following bash prompt, where ^ denotes the prompt location: svn commit -m very/long/path/to/some/file "[bug 123456] Fix the pixel issue" ^ I'd like to commit a different file with the same message. How can I delete the current word, from
Both files contained just "1". How is this different? 1st line: a stands for added, d for deleted and c for changed. Line numbers of the original file appear before these letters and those of the modified file appear after the letter
One difference is in how they handle the IFS variable on output. #!/bin/sh echo "unquoted asterisk " $* echo "quoted asterisk $*" echo "unquoted at " $@ echo "quoted at $@" IFS="X" echo "IFS is now $IFS" echo "unquoted asterisk " $* echo "quoted aste
They seem to both signal BASH to commence with another command following the symbols but is there a distinct difference? With this line: command1 && command2 command2 will be executed if (and only if) command1 returns exit status zero, wherea
I use mainly Terminator, and it's usually opened with 3 split terminal windows. I also use Gnome terminal for various reasons. I'm wondering how is bash history handled in this case as I sometimes miss previously issued commands when I run history Fo
by Takkat Last Updated March 21, 2016 09:00 AM Access to our computer (not only to the internet) needs to be restricted for the accounts of my kids (7, 8) until they are old enough to manage this by themselves. Until then we need to be able to define
I’m trying to prevent bash from saving duplicate commands to my history. Here’s what I’ve got: shopt -s histappend export HISTIGNORE='&:ls:cd ~:cd .
Type the following command: sudo -H gedit /etc/bash. bashrc Look for these lines: # enable bash completion in interactive shells # if ! shopt -oq posix; then # if [ -f /usr/share/bash-completion/bash_completion ]; then # . /usr/share/bash-completion/
while(file. good()) is wrong because istream::good() is not intended for use in a while loop condition. Same goes for while(!file