Commands tagged weather (9)

  • Change Seville for your prefered city. Show Sample Output


    42
    curl wttr.in/seville
    nordri · 2016-08-28 09:43:38 9
  • This shell function grabs the weather forecast for the next 24 to 48 hours from weatherunderground.com. Replace <YOURZIPORLOCATION> with your zip code or your "city, state" or "city, country", then calling the function without any arguments returns the weather for that location. Calling the function with a zip code or place name as an argument returns the weather for that location instead of your default. To add a bit of color formatting to the output, use the following instead: weather(){ curl -s "http://api.wunderground.com/auto/wui/geo/ForecastXML/index.xml?query=${@:-<YOURZIPORLOCATION>}"|perl -ne '/<title>([^<]+)/&&printf "\x1B[0;34m%s\x1B[0m: ",$1;/<fcttext>([^<]+)/&&print $1,"\n"';} Requires: perl, curl Show Sample Output


    7
    weather(){ curl -s "http://api.wunderground.com/auto/wui/geo/ForecastXML/index.xml?query=${@:-<YOURZIPORLOCATION>}"|perl -ne '/<title>([^<]+)/&&printf "%s: ",$1;/<fcttext>([^<]+)/&&print $1,"\n"';}
    eightmillion · 2010-02-10 01:23:39 8
  • Check your local temperature based on geolocation. Show Sample Output


    0
    curl -s www.google.com/ig/api?weather=$(curl -s api.hostip.info/get_html.php?ip=$(curl -s icanhazip.com) | sed -e'1d;3d' -e's/C.*: \(.*\)/\1/' -e's/ /%20/g' -e"s/'/%27/g") | sed 's|.*<t.*f data="\([^"]*\)"/>.*|\1\n|'
    o0110o · 2010-02-14 19:44:54 1
  • Perfect for following Hurricane Irene


    0
    vlc mms://twcilivewm.fplive.net/twcilive-live/twci_350
    andresmh · 2011-08-28 02:24:53 0

  • 0
    curl -s poncho.is/forecast/new_york/today/ | grep -E 'og:title|og:description' | cut -d\" -f4 | awk '{print $0,"<p>"}' | lynx -stdin -dump
    jc · 2013-08-21 21:43:11 0
  • Just 253 chars of pure UNIX magic, with curl. I created this contrived bash one-liner while building a command-line bash game : www.rubegoldbash.com. Show Sample Output


    0
    curl -s ip.appspot.com | xargs -n 1 curl -s "freegeoip.net/csv/$1" | cut -d ',' -f '9 10' | sed 's/,/\&lon=/g' | xargs -n 1 echo "http://api.openweathermap.org/data/2.5/weather?mode=html&lat=$1" | sed 's/ //g' | xargs -n 1 curl -s $1 | lynx -stdin -dump
    supermoustachu · 2015-02-04 00:47:06 0
  • Will return temperature in Fahrenheit of a location (New York City in example). Uses a Google API. Show Sample Output


    -1
    curl -s "http://www.google.com/ig/api?weather=New%20York" | sed 's|.*<temp_f data="\([^"]*\)"/>.*|\1|'
    matthewbauer · 2010-02-08 23:06:48 2
  • you can use xmlstarlet to parse output instead of perl


    -2
    curl -s http://api.wunderground.com/auto/wui/geo/ForecastXML/index.xml?query=${@:-<YOURZIPORLOCATION>}|xmlstarlet sel -E utf-8 -t -m //forecast/txt_forecast/forecastday -v fcttext -n
    fanfani · 2010-04-13 22:14:48 0
  • Weather based on your location


    -4
    curl -s http://www.google.com/ig/api?weather=$(curl -s "http://api.hostip.info/get_html.php?ip=$(curl -s icanhazip.com)" | grep City | sed 's/City: \(.*\)/\1/' | sed 's/ /%20/g' | sed "s/'/%27/g") | sed 's|.*<temp_f data="\([^"]*\)"/>.*|\1\n|'
    matthewbauer · 2010-02-13 21:42:48 8

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Determine if a command is in your $PATH using POSIX
it is generally advised to avoid using which(1) whenever possible. which(1) is usually a csh(1) script, or sometimes a compiled binary. It's output is highly variable from operating system to operating system, so platform independent scripts could become quite complicated with the logic. On HP-UX 10.20, for example, it prints "no bash in /path /path /path ..."; on OpenBSD 4.1, it prints "bash: Command not found."; on Debian (3.1 through 5.0 at least) and SuSE, it prints nothing at all; on Red Hat 5.2, it prints "which: no bash in (/path:/path:...)"; on Red Hat 6.2, it writes the same message, but on standard error instead of standard output; and on Gentoo, it writes something on stderr. And given all these differences, it's still variable based on your shell. This is why POSIX is king. See http://mywiki.wooledge.org/BashFAQ/081 for more ways on avoiding which(1).

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"

Remove a range of lines from a file
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Sorts and compare 2 files line by line

ignore hidden directory in bash completion (e.g. .svn)


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