Questions about: bash - страница 3

How do I display shell command history with date and time under a Linux, MacOS or Unix-like operating systems? The bash shell provides access to the command history, the list of commands previously typed. The value of the HISTSIZE variable is used as
To change it for the current terminal instance onlyJust enter PS1='\u:\W\$ ' and press enter. To change it "permanently"In your ~/. bashrc, find the following section: if [ "$color_prompt" = yes ]; then PS1='${debian_chroot:+($debian_chroot)}\[\033[0
Fast editing examples using cat, ed, and sed Michael StutzPublished on January 16, 2007 Most UNIX® developers settle on Emacs, vi, or one of the many variants, offshoots, and clones of these two text-editing applications. Files are normally opened in
Sometimes, processes ignore the SIGINT signal sent by Ctrl-C in Bash. For instance, man and vi. Assuming you don't want to google or read the manual on how to exit the running process, is there any key sequence that will always work (without leaving
grep is using regular expressions as defined by POSIX. For whatever reasons POSIX have not defined \t as tab. You have several alternatives: tell grep to use the regular expressions as defined by perl (perl has \t as tab): grep -P "\t" foo
Why do you need to type . / before executing a program?In the terminal, whenever you type the name of an application, let's say gedit, the terminal will go look in some (pre-defined) directories that contain applications (the binaries of the applicat
I have searched, but not found anything on this. I am looking for a functionality in bash, using a terminal. Way back when, I had a user on a debian system, and a friend set me up with a convenient history search feature (I believe I used tcsh then),
By Gary Newell This is a short but useful guide to show how to run Linux applications from the terminal whilst allowing the terminal to retain control. There are various ways of opening a terminal window in Linux and it largely depends on your choice
1) Please use [code][/code] tags around your code and data, to preserve formatting and to improve readability. 2) QUOTE ALL OF YOUR VARIABLE SUBSTITUTIONS. You should never leave the quotes off a variable expansion unless you explicitly want the resu
export PS1='\u@\h: ' That results in oli@bert: for my prompt. If you really want something as minimalist as you ask for, try this: export PS1='> ' You can attach that to the end of your ~/. bashrc file to have it persist between logins