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Every new command is wrapped in a tweet and posted to Twitter. Following the stream is a great way of staying abreast of the latest commands. For the more discerning, there are Twitter accounts for commands that get a minimum of 3 and 10 votes - that way only the great commands get tweeted.
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Uses line-porcelain in git blame, which makes it easier to parse the output.
check apache2 status with a lot of details
In this example, file contains five columns where first column is text. Variance is calculated for columns 2 - 5 by using perl module Statistics::Descriptive. There are many more statistical functions available in the module.
Shows how many Windows and Linux devices are on your network.
May add support for others, but that's all that are on my network right now.
You'll run into trouble if you have files w/ missing newlines at the end. I tried to use
PAGER='sed \$q' git blame
PAGER='sed \$q' git -p blame
to force a newline at the end, but as soon as the output is redirected, git seems to ignore the pager.
Figures out total line contribution per author for an entire GIT repo. Includes binary files, which kind of mess up the true count.
If crashes or takes too long, mess with the ls-file option at the start:
git ls-files -x "*pdf" -x "*psd" -x "*tif" to remove really random binary files
git ls-files "*.py" "*.html" "*.css" to only include specific file types
Based off my original SVN version: http://www.commandlinefu.com/commands/view/2787/prints-total-line-count-contribution-per-user-for-an-svn-repository
Sometimes jittery data hides trends, performing a rolling average can give a clearer view.
This is a very powerful command line tool to gather statistics for a Linux system.