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Get the line containing "inet addr:" and the line before that, get down to only the first line, and then get the first word on that line, which should be the interface.
checking files in current and sub directories, finding out the files containing "sampleString" and removing the containing lines from the file.
* Beware that The command will update the original file [no backup].
The command can be extended if play with 'find' command together,
e.g. it is possible to execute on certain type of files: *.xml, *.txt... (find -name "*.xml" | grep....)
if anybody knows a better solution on that, please drop a comment. thx.
Allows for quick mass renaming, assuming the user has some familiarity with regular expressions. Basically, it replaces the original_file_name in the output of ls with
"mv -v original_file_name new_file_name"
and passes the output to sh.
Tres lineas en un shell script para copiar la base de datos diaramente
find all files in cur dir add to url and append to file
No junk, no pipe, one command, no subcommand - KISS
The following command creates a pool with a single raidz root vdev that consists of six disks.
Tries to reattach to screen, if it's not available, creates one.
created an alias "irc" for it, since sometimes i forget if there already is a screen session running with irssi, this way I avoid creating a new one by mistake.
Substitute nano with your favorite editor, of course.
command creates a pool with two mirrors, where each mirror contains two disks.
Instead of tedious manual mv commands and tabbing, this routine creates a file listing all the filenames in the PWD twice, edit the second instance on each line to the new name, then save the file, the routine does the rest. Feel free to replace nano with your holy war editor of choice.
You will get a lot of "mv: 'x' and 'x' are the same file" warnings, these could be cleaned up but the routine works.
Seeing that _sort_ its been used, why not just _use_ it. ;)