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this also can find the old command you used before
Check SATA controller type.
6.0 Gbps - SATA III
3.0 Gbps - SATA II
1.5 Gbps - SATA I
options: -n line nbrs, -i ignore case, -s no "doesn't exist", -I ignore binary
args: * for all files of current dir (not hidden), .[!.]* for all hidden files
I don't include by default the -R (recursive) option, which is not always useful. You add it by hand when needed.
I know how hard it is to find an old command running through all the files because you couldn't remember for your life what it was. Heres the solution!! Grep the history for it. depending on how old the command you can head or tail or if you wanted to search all because you cannot think how long ago it was then miss out the middle part of the command. This is a very easy and effective way to find that command you are looking for.
Anyone can make the command smaller & easier? :)
Put it in your ~/.bashrc
google word1 word2 word3...
google '"this search gets quoted"'
A way to display directory structure
passthru, shell_exec, system, phpinfo, base64_decode, chmod, mkdir, fopen, fclose, readfile
Since some of the strings may occur in normal text or legitimately you will need to adjust the command or the entire regex to suit your needs.
I found this command on a different site and thought you guy might enjoy it. Just change "YOURSEARCH" to what ever you want to search. Example, "Linux Commands"
Fast and easy way to find all established tcp connections without using the netstat command.
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.
This command produces no output, but its exit status is 0 ("true") if $file is text, non-0 ("false") if $file is binary (or is not accessible).
-q suppresses all the output of grep
-I is the trick: if a binary file is found, it is considered a non-match
-m 1: limit "output" to first match (speed up for big files)
.: the match string, "." stands for any character
Usage: e.g. run editor only on text files
grep -qIm 1 . $file && vi $file
calculate how many different lines between two files
Reason can be: taken, available, contains_banned_word
I use these command to validate twitter accounts, we can use a "for a in $(cat list.txt)" to validate a complete list of twitter accounts.
Open Port Check
This works just as well for SMTP. You could run this on your mail server to watch e-mail senders and recipients:
tcpdump -l -s0 -w - tcp dst port 25 | strings | grep -i 'MAIL FROM\|RCPT TO'
Get the longest match of file extension (Ex. For 'foo.tar.gz', you get '.tar.gz' instead of '.gz')