echo "<your twit>" | wc -c -

Count your Twit length before posting


-5
By: jyro
2010-08-02 03:35:54

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  • Really bored during class so I made this... Basically, you hold period (or whatever) and hit enter after a second and you need to make the next line of periods the same length as the previous line... My record was 5 lines of the same length. It's best if you do it one handed with your pointer on period and ring on enter.


    8
    count="1" ; while true ; do read next ; if [[ "$next" = "$last" ]] ; then count=$(($count+1)) ; echo "$count" ; else count="1" ; echo $count ; fi ; last="$next" ; done
    dabom · 2010-03-30 04:02:29 11

  • 5
    awk '{count[length]++}END{for(i in count){printf("%d: %d\n", count[i], i)}}'
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  • Pipe any JSON to jq, then count with the appropiate expression and use the | length on the array


    0
    echo '[1,2,3]' | jq '. | length'
    particleflux · 2018-05-03 06:34:05 0
  • This will clear the current playlist. Almost exactly same command can be used with xmms2: xmms2 clear && xmms2 add http://twit.am:80/listen && xmms2 play Show Sample Output


    0
    mpc clear && mpc add http://twit.am:80/listen && mpc play
    asolkar · 2010-05-26 17:01:59 0
  • Go to "https://twitter.com/search/realtime?q=%23TeamFollowBack&src=hash" and then copy al the text on the page. If you scroll down the page will be bigger. Then put al the text in a text file called twit.txt If you follow the user there is a high probability the users give you follow back. To follow all the users you can use an iMacros script.


    -6
    for a in $(seq 5 8); do cat twit.txt | cut -d " " -f$a | grep "^@" | sort -u; done > followlst.txt
    xmuda · 2013-03-29 21:07:09 0
  • Here's an annotated version of the command, using full-names instead of aliases. It is exactly equivalent to the short-hand version. # Recursively list all the files in the current directory. Get-ChildItem -Recurse | # Filter out the sub-directories themselves. Where-Object { return -not $_.PsIsContainer; } | # Group the resulting files by their extensions. Group-Object Extension | # Pluck the Name and Count properties of each group and define # a custom expression that calculates the average of the sizes # of the files in that group. # The back-tick is a line-continuation character. Select-Object ` Name, Count, @{ Name = 'Average'; Expression = { # Average the Length (sizes) of the files in the current group. return ($_.Group | Measure-Object -Average Length).Average; } } | # Format the results in a tabular view, automatically adjusted to # widths of the values in the columns. Format-Table -AutoSize ` @{ # Rename the Name property to something more sensible. Name = 'Extension'; Expression = { return $_.Name; } }, Count, @{ # Format the Average property to display KB instead of bytes # and use a formatting string to show it rounded to two decimals. Name = 'Average Size (KB)'; # The "1KB" is a built-in constant which is equal to 1024. Expression = { return $_.Average / 1KB }; FormatString = '{0:N2}' } Show Sample Output


    0
    ls -r | ?{-not $_.psiscontainer} | group extension | select name, count, @{n='average'; e={($_.group | measure -a length).average}} | ft -a @{n='Extension'; e={$_.name}}, count, @{n='Average Size (KB)'; e={$_.average/1kb}; f='{0:N2}'}
    brianpeiris · 2012-03-13 17:58:10 2

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