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The output is only partial because runtime dependencies should count in also commands executed via system() and libraries loaded with dlopen(), but at least it gives an idea of what a package directly links to.
Note: this is meaningful *only* if you're using -Wl,--as-needed in your LDFLAGS, otherwise it'll bring you a bunch of false positives.
cat WAR_AND_PEACE_By_LeoTolstoi.txt | tr -cs "[:alnum:]" "\n"| tr "[:lower:]" "[:upper:]" | sort -S16M | uniq -c |sort -nr | cat -n | head -n 30
("sort -S1G" - Linux/GNU sort only) will also do the job but as some drawbacks (caused by space/time complexity of sorting) for bigger files...
Find the source file which contains most number of lines in your workspace
This alternative cleans HISTTIMEFORMAT environment variable and calls gnuplot just after /tmp/cmds is closed, to avoid some errors.
Plot your most used commands with gnuplot.
Finds all files below the current directory.
Orders the result from smallest to largest.
Good for finding the largest files in the tree.
find OGG audio files on your *nix box and listen to them using your web browser
print members both in file1 and file2
Here's a version that doesn't use find.
with grep for em:name rather than name, you will get much better result.
Extracts ip addressess from file using sed. Uses a tag(ip) to grep the IP lines after extracting. Must be a way to just output regex matched on sed.
This provides a way to sort output based on the length of the line, so that shorter lines appear before longer lines. It's an addon to the sort that I've wanted for years, sometimes it's very useful. Taken from my http://www.askapache.com/linux-unix/bash_profile-functions-advanced-shell.html
1.) my profile ends with $USER not with .default
2.) only grep for the first occurrence because some extensions have the translated name also inside the install.rdf
first 10 big file
What was the name of that module we wrote and deleted about 3 months ago? windowing-something?
git log --all --pretty=format:" " --name-only | sort -u | grep -i window
Counts TCP states from Netstat and displays in an ordered list.
The same as the other two alternatives, but now less forking! Instead of using '\;' to mark the end of an -exec command in GNU find, you can simply use '+' and it'll run the command only once with all the files as arguments.
This has two benefits over the xargs version: it's easier to read and spaces in the filesnames work automatically (no -print0). [Oh, and there's one less fork, if you care about such things. But, then again, one is equal to zero for sufficiently large values of zero.]
If you use HISTTIMEFORMAT environment e.g. timestamping typed commands, $(echo "1 2 $HISTTIMEFORMAT" | wc -w)
gives the number of columns that containing non-command parts per lines.
It should universify this command.
find -exec is evil since it launches a process for each file. You get the total as a bonus.
Also, without -n sort will sort by lexical order (that is 9 after 10).