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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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The following displays only the entries that are duplicates.
cut -f1,2 - IP range 16
cut -f1,2,3 - IP range 24
cut -f1,2,3,4 - IP range 24
Uses line-porcelain in git blame, which makes it easier to parse the output.
shows number of mysql bin log events (which are mysql server events) per minute, useful to check stress times postmortem
See the summary.
Per country GET report, based on access log. Easy to transform to unique IP
The listing will be nice separated with dashes in chunks of identical files.
Size Inode Mode Count_of_identical_files UID GID Date Time Path/Filename
find -printf "%f\n" prints just the file name from the given path. This means directory paths which contain extensions will not be considered.
depends on date format locale ...
useful to count events in logs
Detect duplicate UID in you /etc/passwd (or GID in /etc/group file).
Duplicate UID is often forbidden for it can be a security breach.
This works on Mac OS X using the `md5` command instead of `md5sum`, which works similarly, but has a different output format. Note that this only prints the name of the duplicates, not the original file. This is handy because you can add `| xargs rm` to the end of the command to delete all the duplicates while leaving the original.
I make an extensive use of sudo, so I had to exclude the sudo part of the command history
This command will help you to find how many number of connection are made to given mysql and what are the different hosts connected to it with number of connection they are making.
Very useful for logs
Grabs the complete module list from CPAN, pulls the first column, ditches html lines, counts, ditches small namespaces.