Commands by emphazer (22)


  • 0
    seq 1 9 | perl -MList::Util=shuffle -e 'print shuffle <>;'
    emphazer · 2019-07-03 09:39:08 0
  • blktrace is a block layer IO tracing mechanism which provide detailed information about request queue operations up to user space. blkparse will combine streams of events for various devices on various CPUs, and produce a formatted output the the event information. It take the output of above tool blktrace and convert those information into fency readable form. Show Sample Output


    1
    sudo blktrace -d /dev/sda -o - | blkparse -i -
    emphazer · 2019-07-02 06:13:58 0

  • 6
    for i in {1..65535}; do (echo < /dev/tcp/127.0.0.1/$i) &>/dev/null && printf "\n[+] Open Port at\n: \t%d\n" "$i" || printf "."; done
    emphazer · 2019-05-21 09:34:15 5

  • 7
    curl -s https://ipvigilante.com/$(curl -s https://ipinfo.io/ip) | jq '.data.latitude, .data.longitude, .data.city_name, .data.country_name'
    emphazer · 2019-04-26 09:15:00 0

  • 1
    curl -s https://ip-ranges.amazonaws.com/ip-ranges.json | awk -F'"' '/ipv6_prefix/ {print $4}'
    emphazer · 2018-10-05 13:01:03 0

  • 1
    curl -s https://ip-ranges.amazonaws.com/ip-ranges.json | awk -F'"' '/ip_prefix/ {print $4}'
    emphazer · 2018-10-05 12:59:33 0

  • 2
    nslookup -q=TXT _netblocks.google.com | grep -Po '\b([0-1]?\d{1,2}|2[0-4]\d|25[0-5])(\.([0-1]?\d{1,2}|2[0-4]\d|25[0-5])){3}(/\d{1,2})\b'
    emphazer · 2018-10-05 12:50:48 0
  • requires imagemagick. -background transparent is of course optional. Show Sample Output


    1
    convert -background transparent input.png -define icon:auto-resize=16,32,48,64,128 favicon.ico
    emphazer · 2018-09-27 13:12:03 0
  • wget http://nginx.org/download/nginx-1.15.3.tar.gz && tar -xzf 1.15.3.tar.gz && cd nginx-1.15.3 Show Sample Output


    1
    ./configure --help | grep -P "^ +--with-(?!(poll|select))[^=]+(_module( |$)| (module|support)$)" | sed -r 's/((dis|en)able|build) /# /'
    emphazer · 2018-09-14 12:54:06 0
  • opposite of https://www.commandlinefu.com/commands/view/10014/urldecoding-with-one-pure-bash-builtin ;-) Show Sample Output


    2
    function URLEncode { local dataLength="${#1}"; local index; for ((index = 0;index < dataLength;index++)); do local char="${1:index:1}"; case $char in [a-zA-Z0-9.~_-]) printf "$char"; ;; *) printf "%%%02X" "'$char"; ;; esac; done; }
    emphazer · 2018-09-14 12:08:10 0
  • sleep in microseconds instead of seconds Alternatively to usleep, which is not defined in POSIX 2008 (though it was defined up to POSIX 2004, and it is evidently available on Linux and other platforms with a history of POSIX compliance), the POSIX 2008 standard defines nanosleep Show Sample Output


    1
    time usleep 100000
    emphazer · 2018-09-06 10:28:26 0
  • Binding a server to privileged port on Linux w/o running as root This is applicable to any service using privileged ports (< 1024), for instance to run a HTTP server on port 80 or a LDAP directory server on port 389 for example. Show Sample Output


    4
    sudo setcap CAP_NET_BIND_SERVICE=+eip /usr/bin/python2.7
    emphazer · 2018-09-04 17:30:47 0

  • 0
    mknod -m 0666 /dev/null c 1 3
    emphazer · 2018-08-16 12:10:16 0
  • https://stackoverflow.com/questions/10768160/ip-address-converter Show Sample Output


    1
    awk {'print rshift(and($1, 0xFF000000), 24) "." rshift(and($1, 0x00FF0000), 16) "." rshift(and($1, 0x0000FF00), 8) "." and($1, 0x000000FF)'}
    emphazer · 2018-08-16 11:46:26 0
  • (echo "https://example.com/"; echo "https://example.com/"; echo "https://example.com/"; echo "https://example.com/") | parallel -k 'ab -n 10000 -c 15 {}'


    0
    cat url_list.txt | parallel -k 'ab -n 10000 -c 15 {}'
    emphazer · 2018-05-17 11:23:28 0
  • # 4 cores with 2500 pi digits CPUBENCH 4 2500 . every core will use 100% cpu and you can see how fast they calculate it. if you do 50000 digitits and more it can take hours or days Show Sample Output


    1
    CPUBENCH() { local CPU="${1:-1}"; local SCALE="${2:-5000}"; { for LOOP in `seq 1 $CPU`; do { time echo "scale=${SCALE}; 4*a(1)" | bc -l -q | grep -v ^"[0-9]" & } ; done }; echo "Cores: $CPU"; echo "Digit: $SCALE" ;}
    emphazer · 2018-05-14 17:30:37 0

  • 2
    find /var/www/ -type f -name '*.[jJ][pP][gG]' -print0 | xargs -n 1 -P 8 -0 jpegoptim --strip-all --preserve --preserve-perms --quiet
    emphazer · 2018-05-14 16:39:21 0

  • 0
    find /var/www/ -type f -name '*.[pP][nN][gG]' -print0 | xargs -L 1 -n 1 -P 8 -0 optipng -preserve -quiet -o7 -f4 -strip all
    emphazer · 2018-05-14 16:38:11 0
  • Explanation It creates dnsmasq-com-blackhole.conf file with one line to route all domains of com zones to 0.0.0.0 You might use "address=/home.lab/127.0.0.1" to point allpossiblesubdomains.home.lab to your localhost or some other IP in a cloud. Show Sample Output


    0
    echo "address=/com/0.0.0.0" | sudo tee /etc/dnsmasq.d/dnsmasq-com-blackhole.conf && sudo systemctl restart dnsmasq
    emphazer · 2018-05-14 16:28:18 0
  • a quick function for searching changed files. just copy it in the bash Show Sample Output


    0
    FINDDATE() { LOCATION="${1:-.}"; find ${LOCATION} -type f -print0 | xargs -0 stat -c "%y %n" | sort | sed 's/.\([0-9]\)\{9,\} +0[1-2]00/\t/' | sed 's/ /\t/g' }
    emphazer · 2018-05-14 14:27:41 0
  • Check whether hyperthreading is enabled or not. a better solution as nproc should work on all OS with awk Show Sample Output


    1
    awk -F: '/^core id/ && !P[$2] { CORES++; P[$2]=1 }; /^physical id/ && !N[$2] { CPUs++; N[$2]=1 }; END { print CPUs*CORES }' /proc/cpuinfo
    emphazer · 2018-05-14 14:17:33 0
  • this is good for variables if you have many script created files and if you want to know which one is the last created/changed one..


    1
    find . -type f -print0 | xargs -0 stat -c '%y %n' | sort -n -k 1,1 | awk 'END{print $NF}'
    emphazer · 2018-05-14 08:47:41 2

What's this?

commandlinefu.com is the place to record those command-line gems that you return to again and again. That way others can gain from your CLI wisdom and you from theirs too. All commands can be commented on, discussed and voted up or down.

Share Your Commands


Check These Out

Resume a partially copied file

Show biggest files/directories, biggest first with 'k,m,g' eyecandy
I use this on debian testing, works like the other sorted du variants, but i like small numbers and suffixes :)

List commands with a short summary
Obviously, you can replace 'man' command with any command in this command line to do useful things. I just want to mention that there is a way to list all the commands which you can execute directly without giving fullpath. Normally all important commands will be placed in your PATH directories. This commandline uses that variable to get commands. Works in Ubuntu, will work in all 'manpage' configured *nix systems.

for all flv files in a dir, grab the first frame and make a jpg.
This is handy for making screenshots of all your videos for referring to in your flv player.

c_rehash replacement
When you don't have c_rehash handy. Really simple - if you have a .pem file that doesn't really contain a x509 cert (let's say, newreq.pem), it will create a link, simply called '.0', pointing to that file.

Prepend a text to a file.
Using the sed -i (inline), you can replace the beginning of the first line of a file without redirecting the output to a temporary location.

Trojan inverse shell
To connect to the shell run: $ nc server.example.org 2000

Which processes are listening on a specific port (e.g. port 80)
swap out "80" for your port of interest. Can use port number or named ports e.g. "http"

Stage only portions of the changes to a file.

Get the Nth argument of the last command (handling spaces correctly)
Bash's history expansion character, "!", has many features, including "!:" for choosing a specific argument (or range of arguments) from the history. The gist is any number after !: is the number of the argument you want, with !:1 being the first argument and !:0 being the command. See the sample output for a few examples. For full details search for "^HISTORY EXPANSION" in the bash(1) man page.    Note that this version improves on the previous function in that it handles arguments that include whitespace correctly.


Stay in the loop…

Follow the Tweets.

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.

» http://twitter.com/commandlinefu
» http://twitter.com/commandlinefu3
» http://twitter.com/commandlinefu10

Subscribe to the feeds.

Use your favourite RSS aggregator to stay in touch with the latest commands. There are feeds mirroring the 3 Twitter streams as well as for virtually every other subset (users, tags, functions,…):

Subscribe to the feed for: