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I use this with alias:
alias lsl="ls -1F | grep @$ | sed 's/@//' | column"
Limitation: This will also list files that happen to have an @ at the end of the filename.
There are 2 alternatives - vote for the best!
For those who don't have the symlinks command, you can use readlink. This command is not straightforward because readlink is very picky. The backslash in front of 'ls' means not to use an alias (e.g. color escape codes from an aliased 'ls' could mess up readlink), and the -1 (one) means to print the entries separated by newlines. xargs -l (the letter L) means to process each input separated by newlines as separate commands.
Tested with GNU and BSD ls.
If you can do better, submit your command here.
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