Commands using tee (108)

  • 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
  • netstat doesn't always function similarly across the board. Also the use of three commands in the original (netstat followed by grep followed by grep) is a waste of pipes


    0
    lsof -i :80 | tee /dev/stderr | wc -l
    AdvancedThreat · 2017-11-26 16:04:59 0

  • 1
    echo performance |sudo tee /sys/devices/system/cpu/cpu*/cpufreq/scaling_governor
    phrik · 2017-11-13 12:34:32 0
  • List all your public IPs in an EC2/AWS region, and run an nmap scan against them (ignoring ping response). Requires: aws cli, jq for shell JSON processing Show Sample Output


    0
    nmap -P0 -sV `aws --output json ec2 describe-addresses | jq -r '.Addresses[].PublicIp'` | tee /dev/shm/nmap-output.txt
    NightMonkey · 2017-08-18 17:55:13 0
  • Stat -c %n #list files. A find command is also useful Tee #use stdout, but reseend to next comand. Can be other Tee ad infinitum xargs #use de name of files to execute md5 and sha diggest.


    0
    stat -c %n * |tee >(xargs md5sum >estedir.md5) >(xargs sha512sum >estedir.sha)
    Wallebot · 2017-02-27 18:43:28 0
  • Use comm command to compare two text files and display lines that are exactly the same on both files and write those to a new output file using tee


    0
    comm -1 -2 <(sort file1) <(sort file2) |& tee outputfile
    poole · 2016-10-26 18:45:37 0
  • This might one day deliver the melody to the next super hit on the radio if played long enough


    0
    python -c "import os; print [i * bytearray(os.urandom(10)) for i in bytearray(os.urandom(10000))]" | padsp tee /dev/audio > /dev/null
    BigZ · 2016-08-03 20:15:43 0
  • Summarize established connections after netstat output. Using tee and /dev/stderr you can send one command output to terminal before executing wc so you can summarize at the bottom of the output. Show Sample Output


    3
    netstat -n | grep ESTAB |grep :80 | tee /dev/stderr | wc -l
    rubenmoran · 2016-06-26 11:37:19 0

  • 0
    echo "GRUB_INIT_TUNE=\"480 440 4 440 4 440 4 349 3 523 1 440 4 349 3 523 1 440 8 659 4 659 4 659 4 698 3 523 1 415 4 349 3 523 1 440 8\"" | sudo tee -a /etc/default/grub > /dev/null && sudo update-grub
    EvilSupahFly · 2015-12-22 06:22:30 0
  • Create a file with random binary content. Required pv, units packages. It use openssl to encrypt zeros using aes-256 and time stamp as password to generate a pseudo-random file. Show Sample Output


    0
    s=1G bs=16K; count=`units ${s}iB ${bs}iB -1 -t --out="%.f"`; openssl enc -aes-256-ctr -pass pass:`date +%s%N` -nosalt < /dev/zero 2>/dev/null | dd iflag=fullblock bs=$bs count=$count | tee $s | pv -s $s | md5sum | sed -e "s/-/$s/" > ${s}.md5
    jcppkkk · 2015-09-30 06:27:39 0

  • 0
    tail -f log.txt | egrep --line-buffered 'WARN|ERROR' | tee filtered_output.txt
    zarvis · 2015-09-29 11:12:52 0
  • Save all output to a log.


    1
    nohup bash example.sh 2>&1 | tee -i i-like-log-files.log &
    Tatsh · 2015-09-02 06:07:11 3
  • Use tee -a to append.


    0
    command foo bar | sudo tee /etc/write-protected > /dev/null
    adeverteuil · 2015-02-08 03:58:35 0
  • If you have a client that connects to a server via plain text protocol such as HTTP or FTP, with this command you can monitor the messages that the client sends to the server. Application level text stream will be dumped on the command line as well as saved in a file called proxy.txt. You have to change 8080 to the local port where you want your client to connect to. Change also 192.168.0.1 to the IP address of the destination server and 80 to the port of the destination server. Then simply point your client to localhost 8080 (or whatever you changed it to). The traffic will be redirected to host 192.168.0.1 on port 80 (or whatever you changed them to). Any requests from the client to the server will be dumped on the console as well as in the file "proxy.txt". Unfortunately the responses from the server will not be dumped. Show Sample Output


    6
    mkfifo fifo; while true ; do echo "Waiting for new event"; nc -l 8080 < fifo | tee -a proxy.txt /dev/stderr | nc 192.168.0.1 80 > fifo ; done
    ynedelchev · 2015-01-14 09:26:54 2

  • 0
    sudo tee /path/to/file < /dev/null
    Panovski · 2014-10-02 20:08:42 0
  • Copies file.org to file.copy1 ... file.copyn


    1
    tee < file.org file.copy1 file.copy2 [file.copyn] > /dev/null
    dacoman · 2014-10-02 16:41:36 0
  • This command allows to follow up a trace on SDP (CS5.2), at the same time as the trace records are stored in the file with "raw" format. Trace files in native format are useful to filter the records before to translation from '|' to '\n'. Example: grep -v OP_GET <raw-records>.trace | tr '|' '\n' Show Sample Output


    0
    tail -1f /var/opt/fds/logs/TraceEventLogFile.txt.0 | grep <msisdn> | tee <test-case-id>.trace | tr '|' '\n'
    neomefistox · 2014-08-21 19:29:07 0
  • get master info: head -n 40 /home/db_bak.sql |awk '$0~/MASTER_LOG_FILE/ slave server: change master ??. start slave


    0
    mysqldump -pyourpass --single-transaction --master-data=2 -q --flush-logs --databases db_for_doslave |tee /home/db_bak.sql |ssh mysqladmin@slave.db.com "mysql"
    dragonwei · 2014-08-11 05:57:21 0
  • This will write to TAPE (LTO3-4 in my case) a backup of files/folders. Could be changed to write to DVD/Blueray. Go to the directory where you want to write the output files : cd /bklogs Enter a name in bkname="Backup1", enter folders/files in tobk="/home /var/www". It will create a tar and write it to the tape drive on /dev/nst0. In the process, it will 1) generate a sha512 sum of the tar to $bkname.sha512; so you can validate that your data is intact 2) generate a filelist of the content of the tar with filesize to $bkname.lst 3) buffer the tar file to prevent shoe-shining the tape (I use 4GB for lto3(80mb/sec), 8gb for lto4 (120mb/sec), 3Tb usb3 disks support those speed, else I use 3x2tb raidz. 4) show buffer in/out speed and used space in the buffer 5) show progress bar with time approximation using pv ADD : To eject the tape : ; sleep 75; mt-st -f /dev/nst0 rewoffl TODO: 1) When using old tapes, if the buffer is full and the drive slows down, it means the tape is old and would need to be replaced instead of wiping it and recycling it for an other backup. Logging where and when it slows down could provide good information on the wear of the tape. I don't know how to get that information from the mbuffer output and to trigger a "This tape slowed down X times at Y1gb, Y2gb, Y3gb down to Zmb/s for a total of 30sec. It would be wise to replace this tape next time you want to write to it." 2) Fix filesize approximation 3) Save all the output to $bkname.log with progress update being new lines. (any one have an idea?) 4) Support spanning on multiple tape. 5) Replace tar format with something else (dar?); looking at xar right now (https://code.google.com/p/xar/), xml metadata could contain per file checksum, compression algorithm (bzip2, xv, gzip), gnupg encryption, thumbnail, videopreview, image EXIF... But that's an other project. TIP: 1) You can specify the width of the progressbar of pv. If its longer than the terminal, line refresh will be written to new lines. That way you can see if there was speed slowdown during writing. 2) Remove the v in tar argument cvf to prevent listing all files added to the archive. 3) You can get tarsum (http://www.guyrutenberg.com/2009/04/29/tarsum-02-a-read-only-version-of-tarsum/) and add >(tarsum --checksum sha256 > $bkname_list.sha256) after the tee to generate checksums of individual files !


    0
    bkname="test"; tobk="*" ; totalsize=$(du -csb $tobk | tail -1 | cut -f1) ; tar cvf - $tobk | tee >(sha512sum > $bkname.sha512) >(tar -tv > $bkname.lst) | mbuffer -m 4G -P 100% | pv -s $totalsize -w 100 | dd of=/dev/nst0 bs=256k
    johnr · 2014-07-22 15:47:50 1
  • You have an external USB drive or key. Apply this command (using the file path of anything on your device) and it will simulate the unplug of this device. If you just want the port, just type : echo $(sudo lshw -businfo | grep -B 1 -m 1 $(df "/path/to/file" | tail -1 | awk '{print $1}' | cut -c 6-8) | head -n 1 | awk '{print $1}' | cut -c 5- | tr ":" "-") Show Sample Output


    30
    echo $(sudo lshw -businfo | grep -B 1 -m 1 $(df "/path/to/file" | tail -1 | awk '{print $1}' | cut -c 6-8) | head -n 1 | awk '{print $1}' | cut -c 5- | tr ":" "-") | sudo tee /sys/bus/usb/drivers/usb/unbind
    tweet78 · 2014-04-06 12:06:29 9

  • 0
    command_line 2>&1 | tee -a output_file
    esplinter · 2014-04-05 13:02:30 0
  • Many circumstances call for creating variable of a summary result while still printing the original pipe. Inserting "tee >(cat >&2)" allows the command output to still be printed while permitting the same output to be processed into a variable. Show Sample Output


    0
    num_errs=`grep ERROR /var/log/syslog | tee >(cat >&2) | wc -l`
    accountholder · 2014-03-12 00:04:24 0
  • Securely stream a file from a remote server (and save it locally). Useful if you're impatient and want to watch a movie immediately and download it at the same time without using extra bandwidth. This is an extension of snipertyler's idea. Note: This command uses an encrypted connection, unlike the original. Show Sample Output


    7
    ssh USER@HOST cat REMOTE_FILE.mp4 | tee LOCAL_FILE.mp4 | mplayer -
    flatcap · 2013-11-28 11:25:26 4
  • Requires a listening port on HOST eg. "cat movie.mp4 | nc -l 1356 " (cat movie.mp4 | nc -l PORT) Useful if you're impatient and want to watch a movie immediately and download it at the same time without using extra bandwidth. You can't seek (it'll crash and kill the stream) but you can pause it.


    7
    nc HOST PORT | tee movie.mp4 | mplayer -
    snipertyler · 2013-11-28 01:38:29 0

  • 0
    :w !sudo tee %
    sheeju · 2013-11-26 07:52:21 0
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Convert seconds to [DD:][HH:]MM:SS
Converts any number of seconds into days, hours, minutes and seconds. sec2dhms() { declare -i SS="$1" D=$(( SS / 86400 )) H=$(( SS % 86400 / 3600 )) M=$(( SS % 3600 / 60 )) S=$(( SS % 60 )) [ "$D" -gt 0 ] && echo -n "${D}:" [ "$H" -gt 0 ] && printf "%02g:" "$H" printf "%02g:%02g\n" "$M" "$S" }

Convert text to lowercase
Usage: lower [STRING]...

Compare two directories
Output of this command is the difference of recursive file lists in two directories (very quick!). To view differences in content of files too, use the command submitted by mariusbutuc (very slow!): $ diff -rq path_to_dir1 path_to_dir2

What is my ip?

Install pip with Proxy
Installs pip packages defining a proxy

commandline dictionary
Note: 1) Replace 'wonder' with any word you looking the meaning for in the above example 2) Need to install these packages: wordnet & wordnet-base (latter should be automatically installed because of dependency) 3) Combined size of packages is about 30MB on my old ubuntu system (I find it worth it)

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"

Find default gateway

Display rows and columns of random numbers with awk
Displays six rows and five columns of random numbers between 0 and 1. If you need only one column, you can dispense with the "for" loop.

In place line numbering
Add permanent line numbers to a file without creating a temp file. The rm command deletes file10 while the nl command works on the open file descriptor of file10 which it outputs into a new file again named file10. The new file10 will now be numbered in the same directory with the same file name and content as before, but it will in fact be a new file, using (ls -i) to show its inode number will prove this.


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