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This command give you Just the Network Cidr Notation
Goes through all files in the directory specified, uses `stat` to print out last modification time, then sorts numerically in reverse, then uses cut to remove the modified epoch timestamp and finally head to only output the last 10 modified files.
Note that on a Mac `stat` won't work like this, you'll need to use either:
find . -type f -print0 | xargs -0 stat -f '%m%t%Sm %12z %N' | sort -nr | cut -f2- | head
or alternatively do a `brew install coreutils` and then replace `stat` with `gstat` in the original command.
Automatically drops mount points that have non-numeric sizes (e.g. /proc). Tested in bash on Linux and AIX.
dumpfile is a CSV file, which its 1st field is a phone number in format CC+10 digits
Empty lines are deleted, before the output in format "prefix,ocurrences"
This commands queries the delicious api then runs the xml through xml2, grabs the urls cuts out the first two columns, passes through uniq to remove duplicates if any, and then goes into linkchecker who checks the links. the links go the blacklist in ~/.linkchecker/blacklist. please see the manual pages for further info peeps. I took me a few days to figure this one out. I how you enjoy it. Also don't run these api more then once a few seconds you can get banned by delicious see their site for info. ~updated for no recursive
the column number is '6'
Anyone can make the command smaller & easier? :)
Go to "https://twitter.com/search/realtime?q=%23TeamFollowBack&src=hash" and then copy al the text on the page. If you scroll down the page will be bigger. Then put al the text in a text file called twit.txt
If you follow the user there is a high probability the users give you follow back.
To follow all the users you can use an iMacros script.
instead of printing the whole line, print just the capture matched, but with the "cut" pipe :( I'm so sad with grep.
On wired connections set 'eth0' instead of 'wlan0'
This functionality seems to be missing from commands like dpkg. Ideally, I want to duplicate the behavior of rpm --verify, but it seems difficult to do this in one relatively short command pipeline.
You can simply run "largest", and list the top 10 files/directories in ./, or you can pass two parameters, the first being the directory, the 2nd being the limit of files to display.
Best off putting this in your bashrc or bash_profile file
Taken from apticron and modified.