Commands tagged irc (4)

  • Uses the extremely cool utilities netcat and expect. "expect" logs in & monitors for server PING checks. When a PING is received it sends the PONG needed to stay connected. IRC commands to try: HELP, TIME, MOTD, JOIN and PRIVMSG The "/" in front of IRC commands are not needed, e.g. type JOIN #mygroup Learn about expect: http://tldp.org/LDP/LGNET/issue48/fisher.html The sample output shows snippets from an actual IRC session. Please click UP button if you like it! Show Sample Output


    9
    nik=clf$RANDOM;sr=irc.efnet.org;expect -c "set timeout -1;spawn nc $sr 6666;set send_human {.1 .2 1 .2 1};expect AUTH*\n ;send -h \"user $nik * * :$nik commandlinefu\nnick $nik\n\"; interact -o -re (PING.:)(.*\$) {send \"PONG :\$interact_out(2,string)\"}"
    omap7777 · 2015-03-18 09:10:28 4
  • command | my_irc Pipe whatever you want to this function, it will, if everything goes well, be redirected to a channel or a user on an IRC server. Please note that : - I am not responsible of flood excesses you might provoke. - that function does not reply to PINGs from the server. That's the reason why I first write in a temporary file. Indeed, I don't want to wait for inputs while being connected to the server. However, according to the configuration of the server and the length of your file, you may timeout before finishing. - Concerning the server, the variable content must be on the form "irc.server.org 6667" (or any other port). If you want to make some tests, you can also create a fake IRC server on "localhost 55555" by using netcat -l -p 55555 - Concerning the target, you can choose a channel (beginning with a '#' like "#chan") or a user (like "user") - The other variables have obvious names. Show Sample Output


    1
    function my_irc { tmp=`mktemp`; cat > $tmp; { echo -e "USER $username x x :$ircname\nNICK $nick\nJOIN $target"; while read line; do echo -e "PRIVMSG $target :$line"; done < $tmp; } | nc $server > /dev/null ; rm $tmp; }
    Josay · 2009-06-11 22:14:48 0
  • This awk command prints a histogram of the number of times 'emergency' is the first word in a line, per day, in an irssi (IRC client) log file. Show Sample Output


    0
    awk '/^--- Day changed (.*)/ {st=""; for (i=0;i<ar[date];i++) {st=st"*"} print date" "st; date=$7"-"$5"-"$6} /> emergency/ {ar[date]++} END {st=""; for (i=0;i<ar[date];i++) {st=st"*"}; print date" "st}' #engineyard.log
    menicosia · 2010-02-24 22:54:34 1
  • This awk command prints a histogram of the number of times 'emergency' is the first word in a line, per day, in an irssi (IRC client) log file. Show Sample Output


    -2
    awk '/^--- Day changed (.*)/ {st=""; for (i=0;i<ar[date];i++) {st=st"*"} print date" "st; date=$7"-"$5"-"$6} /> emergency/ {ar[date]++} END {st=""; for (i=0;i<ar[date];i++) {st=st"*"}; print date" "st}' #engineyard.log
    MarcoN · 2010-02-24 23:10:03 0

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combine `mkdir foo && cd foo` into a single function `mcd foo`
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translates acronyms for you
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Find Duplicate Files (based on size first, then MD5 hash)
Finds duplicates based on MD5 sum. Compares only files with the same size. Performance improvements on: $find -not -empty -type f -printf "%s\n" | sort -rn | uniq -d | xargs -I{} -n1 find -type f -size {}c -print0 | xargs -0 md5sum | sort | uniq -w32 --all-repeated=separate The new version takes around 3 seconds where the old version took around 17 minutes. The bottle neck in the old command was the second find. It searches for the files with the specified file size. The new version keeps the file path and size from the beginning.

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Better recursive grep with pretty colors... requires ruby and gems (run: "gem install rak")

Terminal - Show directories in the PATH, one per line with sed and bash3.X `here string'
another method : awk '{gsub(/:/, "\n");print}'


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