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50 Amazing Examples of Find Command
 
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This Tutorial explains basics of find command for Linux/Unix Operating System in minutes. It explains find command with 50 amazing examples. It's a complete tutorial for find command. Tutorial Topics:- 1. Basic Find Command syntax 2. Basic search with find command 3. Search by Name & Permission. 4. Search by Time (access, modified, change) 5. Case Insensitive Search 6. Search by Restricting depth 7. Search by Range 8. Search by Size 9. Simple Search 10. Search Restricting file and folders 11. Find with Wild card Search 12. Search using SUID, SGID and Sticky Bit 13. Find Command with Action (-exec and xargs) 14. Finding empty and hidden files 15. Finding basis user and group 16. Finding using or and and condition. 17. Finding file without user or group 18. Find and Grep Command 19. Find and using not operator 20. Redirecting find error and failed result for clean search
Views: 60519 Linux Tutorial
Learn Find command in 5 Minutes
 
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This Tutorial explains basics of find command for Linux/Unix Operating System in minutes. It explains find command with 10 amazing examples. Tutorial Topics:- 1. Basic Find Command syntax 2. Basic search with find command 3. Search by Name & Permission. 4. Search by Time (access, modified, change) 5. Case Insensitive Search 6. Search by Restricting depth 7. Search by Range 8. Search by Size 9. Simple Search 10. Search Restricting file and folders
Views: 32201 Linux Tutorial
Learn Grep with 15 Amazing Examples
 
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This Tutorial explains basics of grep command for Linux/Unix Operating System in minutes. It explains find command with 15 amazing examples. It's a complete tutorial for grep command. Tutorial Topics:- 1. Basic grep Command syntax. 2. Basic search with grep command. 3. Search using wild cards. 4. Case Insensitive Search 6. Search Recursively in sub folders 7. Search N lines above the match 8. Search N lines below the match 9. Simple N lines around the match 10. Invert Searching and counting the number of matches 11. Display only the File name match 12. Display the position of match 13. Display line number of match
Views: 157049 Linux Tutorial
Linux/Mac Terminal Tutorial: The Grep Command - Search Files and Directories for Patterns of Text
 
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In this Linux/Mac terminal tutorial, we will be learning how to use the grep command. The grep command allows us to search files and directories for patterns of text. You can also pipe the output of one command into grep to get certain matches. It's extremely useful once you learn the ins and outs. Let's get started... The code from this video can be found at: https://github.com/CoreyMSchafer/code_snippets/tree/master/Terminal/Grep Regular Expressions Tutorial: https://youtu.be/sa-TUpSx1JA Regular Expressions Tutorial (Python): https://youtu.be/K8L6KVGG-7o ✅ Support My Channel Through Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/coreyms ✅ Become a Channel Member: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCCezIgC97PvUuR4_gbFUs5g/join ✅ One-Time Contribution Through PayPal: https://goo.gl/649HFY ✅ Cryptocurrency Donations: Bitcoin Wallet - 3MPH8oY2EAgbLVy7RBMinwcBntggi7qeG3 Ethereum Wallet - 0x151649418616068fB46C3598083817101d3bCD33 Litecoin Wallet - MPvEBY5fxGkmPQgocfJbxP6EmTo5UUXMot ✅ Corey's Public Amazon Wishlist http://a.co/inIyro1 ✅ Equipment I Use and Books I Recommend: https://www.amazon.com/shop/coreyschafer ▶️ You Can Find Me On: My Website - http://coreyms.com/ My Second Channel - https://www.youtube.com/c/coreymschafer Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/CoreyMSchafer Twitter - https://twitter.com/CoreyMSchafer Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/coreymschafer/ #Linux #Mac
Views: 46107 Corey Schafer
Linux: Grep Command
 
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How to use the Linux grep command to search files and find text strings. MORE LINUX COMMANDS ► Grep https://youtu.be/2-3i42XXzek ► Find https://youtu.be/J-eiNh8na90 ► History https://youtu.be/MbXofShhMv8 ► Subscribe to my Channel https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC4Xt-DUAapAtkfaWWkv4OAw?view_as=subscriber?sub_confirmation=1 ► Thank me on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/joeyajames
Views: 56257 Joe James
Linux Command Line Tutorial For Beginners 26 - Viewing Resources (du , df, free command)
 
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du - estimate file space usage SYNOPSIS - du [OPTION]... [FILE]... df - report file system disk space usage SYNOPSIS - df [OPTION]... [FILE]... -h, --human-readable print sizes in human readable format (e.g., 1K 234M 2G) free - Display amount of free and used memory in the system SYNOPSIS - free [options] -------------------Online Courses to learn---------------------------- Blockchain Course - http://bit.ly/2Mmzcv0 Big Data Hadoop Course - http://bit.ly/2MV97PL Java - https://bit.ly/2H6wqXk C++ - https://bit.ly/2q8VWl1 AngularJS - https://bit.ly/2qebsLu Python - https://bit.ly/2Eq0VSt C- https://bit.ly/2HfZ6L8 Android - https://bit.ly/2qaRSAS Linux - https://bit.ly/2IwOuqz AWS Certified Solutions Architect - https://bit.ly/2JrGoAF Modern React with Redux - https://bit.ly/2H6wDtA MySQL - https://bit.ly/2qcF63Z ----------------------Follow--------------------------------------------- My Website - http://www.codebind.com My Blog - https://goo.gl/Nd2pFn My Facebook Page - https://goo.gl/eLp2cQ Google+ - https://goo.gl/lvC5FX Twitter - https://twitter.com/ProgrammingKnow Pinterest - https://goo.gl/kCInUp Text Case Converter - https://goo.gl/pVpcwL -------------------------Stuff I use to make videos ------------------- Stuff I use to make videos Windows notebook – http://amzn.to/2zcXPyF Apple MacBook Pro – http://amzn.to/2BTJBZ7 Ubuntu notebook - https://amzn.to/2GE4giY Desktop - http://amzn.to/2zct252 Microphone – http://amzn.to/2zcYbW1 notebook mouse – http://amzn.to/2BVs4Q3 ------------------Facebook Links ---------------------------------------- http://fb.me/ProgrammingKnowledgeLearning/ http://fb.me/AndroidTutorialsForBeginners http://fb.me/Programmingknowledge http://fb.me/CppProgrammingLanguage http://fb.me/JavaTutorialsAndCode http://fb.me/SQLiteTutorial http://fb.me/UbuntuLinuxTutorials http://fb.me/EasyOnlineConverter
Views: 19869 ProgrammingKnowledge
Basic and Advanced Unix Commands with Examples (Tutorial #2 Part A)
 
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A complete overview of both basic and advanced Unix commands. Check the full tutorial here: https://www.softwaretestinghelp.com/unix-commands/ Their concerned syntax and simple examples are as well explained in this tutorial.
Views: 18052 Software Testing Help
Pipes, Grep, Sort Commands: Linux Tutorial 9
 
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http://www.guru99.com/linux-pipe-grep.html This tutorial explains pipes, grep and sort commands with examples. Click on the time points below to view different sections! 0:07 What are Pipes in Linux? 1:12 'pg' and 'More' commands with example 1:38 The 'grep' Command with example 3:05 The 'sort' Command with example 5:23 Summary What is a Pipe in Linux? The Pipe is a command in Linux that lets you use two or more commands such that output of one command serves as input to the next. The symbol is '|' What is grep in Linux? If you want to search a particular information the postal code from a text file you can use grep command on command line. Syntax - grep search_string What is sort command in Linux? This command helps in sorting out the contents of a file alphabetically. Syntax - sort Filename Like, share and subscribe our channel for more videos. Watch more videos on our YouTube channel at https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC19i1XD6k88KqHlET8atqFQ READ this as a book on Amazon by viewing at http://amzn.to/2gZGjbE Visit our website for more! www.guru99.com Read our blogs in https://www.guru99.com/blog/ FACEBOOK! Would you prefer to watch more about us? Like our page for more https://www.facebook.com/guru99com/ TWITTER! Tweet for us on Twitter with #guru99 and follow us on https://twitter.com/guru99com LinkedIn! Follow us here https://www.linkedin.com/company/guru99/ THANKS! We appreciate you reading this and hope you have a wonderful day! Sincerely, Guru99
Views: 128961 Guru99
UNIX-1.4 Sort and Sed Commands Video Tutorial
 
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Make sure to subscribe to my channel for more videos on UNIX, Perl and SQL. facebook: facebook.com/fuzicast twitter: @fuzicast youtube: youtube.com/yuejdesigner85 sort - sort file sort -t, -k1 file1 - sort file1 by column 1, delimited by comma (,) sort -r -t, -k1 file1 - in reverse sort -n -t, -k1 file1 - sort by numerical value sort -f file1 - case insensitive sort sort -t'|' +0 -2 - sort by the first 2 fields, starting from 0+1th field and end at 2nd field. sed - special editor sed 's/pattern/replacement/gi' - search and replacement globally and case insensitively sed 's/pattern/&replacement/gi' - & represents the pattern found sed 's/\(group\)pattern/\1/gi' - \1 contains value of 1st group sed 's/hello/bye/2g' - replacements second occurrence of hello sed '/pattern/p' - will print out occurrences of pattern sed -e 'command1' -e 'command2' - run multiple commands sed 's/'"$VAR"'/replacement/' - using external variables in sed sed '2 s/pattern/replacement/' - replace only for line 2. you can also specify line range, 1,10 sed '/pattern1/ s/pattern2/replacement/' - find pattern1, for those lines, replace pattern2 with replacement sed '/start/,/end/ s/pattern/replacement/' - using patterns as line number range. you can also mix line number with pattern sed '1,10d' - deletes line 1 to 10. you can also mix pattern range as well sed '100,$d' - delete from line 100 to end of file sed '100,$!d' - delete from line 1 to line 100. ! means inverse operation. sed 'y/ABC/abc/' - replacement each character with corresponding characters http://www.grymoire.com/Unix/Sed.html regular expression [0-9a-z]* - match 0 or more alphanumeric characters [0-9a-z]+ - match 1 or more alphanumeric characters [^a-z] - any character does not contain a-z
Views: 34732 fuzicast
find Command | Search Files and Directory in Linux
 
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find searches the directory tree rooted at each given starting-point by evaluating the given expression from left to right, according to the rules of precedence (see section OPERATORS), until the outcome is known (the left hand side is false for and operations, true for or), at which point find moves on to the next file name. If no starting-point is specified, `.' is assumed.
UNIX-1.3 UNIX Commands and Options
 
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Make sure to subscribe to my channel for more videos on UNIX, Perl and SQL. facebook: facebook.com/fuzicast twitter: @fuzicast youtube: youtube.com/yuejdesigner85 du - data usage du -sh - find how much disk space used in current directory df - data file system df -h - find disk space usage cp - copies files cp file1 file2 - copy file1 to file2 cp file1 dir/file2 - copy file1 to file2 in dir cp file1 dir/ - copy file1 to dir with same filename cp -rf dir1 dir2 - recursively copy dir1 to dir2 cp -i file1 file2 - prompt before overwriting file2 cp file1 file2 file3 dir1 - copy multiple files to a directory cp -p file1 file2 - by default, permission is not preserved, use -p to do that cp -s file1 link1 - create soft link to file1 mv - change/move files mv file1 file2 - change filename from file1 to file2 mv -i file1 file2 - prompt before overwriting mv file1 dir1 - move file1 to dir1 mv dir1 dir2 - move dir1 to dir2 if dir2 exists, else change name from dir1 to dir2 head - display lines in file from beginning head file1 - display first 10 lines of file1 head -100 file1 - display first 100 lines of file1 tail - display lines in file from end tail file1 - display last 10 lines of file1 tail -100 file1 - display last 100 lines of file1 rm - remove file or directory rm file1 - remove file1 rm -rf dir1 - remove entire directory, never prompt rm -i dir1 - prompt before removing mkdir - create directory mkdir dir1 - create dir1 mkdir -m777 dir1 - create dir1 with specified permission mkdir -p dir1 - ignore error if dir1 already exists tar - archive file tar zcvf tarfilename.tar file1 file2 file3 - archive all these files into one tar ball, compressed tar xvf tarfilename.tar - extract files from a tar ball tar rf tarfilename.tar extra.txt - append extra.txt to existing tarfilename.tar (tarfilename.tar is not compressed) tar tvf tarfilename.tar - list out files in tar ball gzip - compress file gzip file1 - compress file1, new filename will have .gz extension gzip -d file1.gz - decompress file1.gz chmod - change permission chmod 777 file1 - change permission for file1 (rwxrwxrwx) chmod +x file1 - give executable permission for all to file1 (+r, +w) chmod u+x file1 - give executable permission for owner to file1 (g+x, o+x) chmod -R 777 dir1 - change permission for all contents in dir1
Views: 26716 fuzicast
Lesson - 04 : UNIX - Basic Commands of Unix
 
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1. halt : Brings the system down immediately 2. init 0 : Powers off the system using predefined scripts to synchronize and clean up the system prior to shutting down 3. init 6 : Reboots the system by shutting it down completely and then restarting it 4. poweroff : Shuts down the system by powering off 5. reboot : Reboots the system 6. shutdown : Shuts down the system 7. cal : This command will print a calendar for a specified month and/or year. 8. cat : This command outputs the contents of a text file. You can use it to read brief files or to concatenate files together. 9. cd : This command changes your current directory location. By default, your Unix login session begins in your home directory. 10. chmod : This command changes the permission information associated with a file. Every file (including directories, which Unix treats as files) on a Unix system is stored with records indicating who has permission to read, write, or execute the file, abbreviated as r, w, and x. These permissions are broken down for three categories of user: first, the owner of the file; second, a group with which both the user and the file may be associated; and third, all other users. These categories are abbreviated as u for owner (or user), g for group, and o for other. 11. cp : This command copies a file, preserving the original and creating an identical copy. If you already have a file with the new name, cp will overwrite and destroy the duplicate. For this reason, it's safest to always add -i after the cp command, to force the system to ask for your approval before it destroys any files. The general syntax for cp is: 12. date : The date command displays the current day, date, time, and year. 13. df : This command reports file system disk usage (i.e., the amount of space taken up on mounted file systems). For each mounted file system, df reports the file system device, the number of blocks used, the number of blocks available, and the directory where the file system is mounted. 14. du : This command reports disk usage (i.e., the amount of space taken up by a group of files). The du command descends all subdirectories from the directory in which you enter the command, reporting the size of their contents, and finally reporting a total size for all the files it finds. 15. find : The find command lists all of the files within a directory and its subdirectories that match a set of conditions. This command is most commonly used to find all of the files that have a certain name. 16. jobs : This command reports any programs that you suspended and still have running or waiting in the background (if you had pressed Ctrl-z to suspend an editing session, for example). For a list of suspended jobs, enter: 17. kill : Use this command as a last resort to destroy any jobs or programs that you suspended and are unable to restart. Use the jobs command to see a list of suspended jobs. To kill suspended job number three, for example, enter: 18. lpr and lp : These commands print a file on a printer connected to the computer network. The lpr command is used on BSD systems, and the lp command is used in System V. Both commands may be used on the UITS systems. 19. ls : This command will list the files stored in a directory. To see a brief, multi-column list of the files in the current directory, enter: 20. man : This command displays the manual page for a particular command. If you are unsure how to use a command or want to find out all its options, you might want to try using man to view the manual page.
Views: 72 Sada Learning Hub
Grep Command - Practical Examples | Linux
 
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Grep is a powerful program for searching through text. Grep means 'Global Regular Expression Print'. Basically grep searches text files for the specified regular expression and outputs any line containing a match to standard output.
Views: 18938 Hack Enthusiast
find your way around Unix / Linux command line (interview questions).
 
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What to do in front of unfamiliar Unix /Linux terminal? Find out about shell, unix / linux version, services running, etc. These are the questions i ask every candidate i interview for sysadmin position.
Views: 26 Vadim Grigoryan
UNIX-1.3 UNIX Commands and Options
 
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Make sure to subscribe to my channel for more videos on UNIX, Perl and SQL. facebook: facebook.com/fuzicast twitter: @fuzicast youtube: youtube.com/yuejdesigner85 du - data usage du -sh - find how much disk space used in current directory df - data file system df -h - find disk space usage cp - copies files cp file1 file2 - copy file1 to file2 cp file1 dir/file2 - copy file1 to file2 in dir cp file1 dir/ - copy file1 to dir with same filename cp -rf dir1 dir2 - recursively copy dir1 to dir2 cp -i file1 file2 - prompt before overwriting file2 cp file1 file2 file3 dir1 - copy multiple files to a directory cp -p file1 file2 - by default, permission is not preserved, use -p to do that cp -s file1 link1 - create soft link to file1 mv - change/move files mv file1 file2 - change filename from file1 to file2 mv -i file1 file2 - prompt before overwriting mv file1 dir1 - move file1 to dir1 mv dir1 dir2 - move dir1 to dir2 if dir2 exists, else change name from dir1 to dir2 head - display lines in file from beginning head file1 - display first 10 lines of file1 head -100 file1 - display first 100 lines of file1 tail - display lines in file from end tail file1 - display last 10 lines of file1 tail -100 file1 - display last 100 lines of file1 rm - remove file or directory rm file1 - remove file1 rm -rf dir1 - remove entire directory, never prompt rm -i dir1 - prompt before removing mkdir - create directory mkdir dir1 - create dir1 mkdir -m777 dir1 - create dir1 with specified permission mkdir -p dir1 - ignore error if dir1 already exists tar - archive file tar zcvf tarfilename.tar file1 file2 file3 - archive all these files into one tar ball, compressed tar xvf tarfilename.tar - extract files from a tar ball tar rf tarfilename.tar extra.txt - append extra.txt to existing tarfilename.tar (tarfilename.tar is not compressed) tar tvf tarfilename.tar - list out files in tar ball gzip - compress file gzip file1 - compress file1, new filename will have .gz extension gzip -d file1.gz - decompress file1.gz chmod - change permission chmod 777 file1 - change permission for file1 (rwxrwxrwx) chmod +x file1 - give executable permission for all to file1 (+r, +w) chmod u+x file1 - give executable permission for owner to file1 (g+x, o+x) chmod -R 777 dir1 - change permission for all contents in dir1
Views: 2226 fuzicast
Linux tar command tutorial
 
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This is the first real video tutorial/demo for climagic on YT. It demonstrates the use of the tar command for creating, extracting and viewing the contents of a tar file or compressed tar file. If you are interested in Unix, Linux or the command line, you should check out climagic on twitter and identi.ca The title of this video previously was "Beginner level introduction to using the tar command in Unix/Linux"
Views: 66289 climagic
UNIX Ls options] [argument]
 
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ls [options] [argument] Options: There are many useful options for the ls command.
Views: 583 vignan university
A quick tutorial on FIND command | Engineer
 
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Find command is one of the most useful commands in Linux systems. It is used to search and locate a list of files based on some specific conditions. Syntax : find [path] [options] filename [options] Below are some basic useful find commands: ind . -name file.txt find . -name abc.txt find . -type f -name file.txt find . -type d -name file.txt find . -type d -name work find . -type f -name "*.txt" find . -empty find . -empty find . -type -empty find . -type d -empty find . -type f -empty find . -type f -name "*.txt" -exec grep -i engineer {} \; find . -type f -name file.txt -exec rm -i {} \; find . -type f -name file.txt -exec rm -i {} \; find . -mtime -50 find . -mtime -30 find . -atime -50 find . -mtime +50 -mtime -100 find . -cmin -60 find . -cmin +60 -cmin -200 ====================== Important playlists ====================== Data Structures https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZWZQGstU9Qo&list=PLF5kUO89mjNoO70XyBfHnxgBAhV3EW_pZ Linux: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QpUkDQ3hUV0&list=PLF5kUO89mjNqVhM7JHOsZbSNhNtADlQl7 SonarQube: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=uHySaQfQrtw&list=PLF5kUO89mjNrJ5A9iuElDGYMJ2zwh1-J7 ====================== You can follow me on: ====================== Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/engineerhooon/ LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/sunny-shaw/ Github: https://github.com/sunny-shaw Medium: https://medium.com/@sunnyshaw_12357 ============================================================= || Subscribe and hit the bell button to get latest content || =============================================================
Views: 48 Engineer
HOW TO USE FIND COMMAND IN LINUX AND UNIX
 
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HOW TO USE FIND COMMAND IN LINUX AND UNIX Find Command: "find" command is used to find the files or directory's path, It is exactly like the find option in windows where you can search for a file. Syntax: find / (under root) -option file-name OPTION USAGE -name For searching a file with its name -inum For searching a file with particular inode number -type For searching a particular type of file -user For files whose owner is a particular user -group For file belonging to particular group Example: 1 find / -name sample Example: 2 find / -inum 14402 Example: 3 find /home/rhel6 -type f File is of type c: b block (buffered) special c character (unbuffered) special d directory p named pipe (FIFO) f regular file l symbolic link; t s socket Example: 4 find /home/ -user rhel6 Example: 5 find /home/rhel6 -group rhel6
Finding Duplicate Files in Linux
 
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In this video I show you a few options that you can use to find duplicate files in your Linux install. Hope you enjoy! Notes on fdupes: fdupes (cli) sudo pacman -S fdupes sudo apt-get install fdupes This example counts up all the duplicates in my test folder, and how much disk space they're using: fdupes -rSm (your folder location) -r = recursive includes files in subdirectories -S = shows size of duplicate files -m = summarizes dupes information fdupes will also delete duplicate files with the -d option, and ask you to confirm each deletion. Use the -N option to turn off the confirmation prompt and to delete all duplicates without bothering you.
Views: 4703 Don't Call Me Lenny!
Counting Files and Directories in Linux
 
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I had a question this week asking ways to count files in Linux. Whilst the solution can be quite simple with ls and wc. There are interesting options with ls -a ls -A and also find. Invest 5 minutes of your life in this video Additionally you can find my video courses on Pluralsight: http://pluralsight.com/training/Authors/Details/andrew-mallett and take time to see my own site http://www.theurbanpenguin.com
Views: 4103 theurbanpenguin
UNIX-1.7 Find Command
 
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Make sure to subscribe to my channel for more videos on UNIX, Perl and SQL. facebook: facebook.com/fuzicast twitter: @fuzicast youtube: youtube.com/yuejdesigner85 find . -iname 'regex' - find filenames that match regex, case insensitive find . -mtime +2 - find files that were modified 2 days ago or older find . -mtime -2 - find files that were modified within past 2 days find . -ctime +2 - find files that were created 2 days or older find . -atime +2 - find files that were accessed 2 days or older find . -cmin +30 - find files that were created 30 minutes ago or older find . -mmin +30 - find files that were modified 30 minutes ago or older find . -empty - find empty files or directory find . -executable - find files that are executable by user find . -readable - find files that are readable by user find . -writable - find files that are writable by user find . -size filesize - find files that have specified filesize (c = byte, k = kb, M = Mb, G = Gb) find . -type filetype - find by file type (d = directory, f = file, l = link) find . -user username - find files owned by user find . -group groupname - find files that belong to specific group find . -name 'regex' -delete - remove files that match regex find . -name 'regex' -exec command - execute command on files found find . -name 'regex' -ok command - same as -exec, but prompts for user's input
Views: 1221 fuzicast
Printing from the command line - BASH - Linux
 
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http://filmsbykris.com/wordpress/?p=851 Got Questions? visit http://FilmsByKris.com/forum Chat with us and learn more http://FilmsByKris.com/irc Find me on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/pages/Films-By-Kris/225113590836253 http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/
Views: 18066 Kris Occhipinti
GREP COMMAND : IN-DEPTH GUIDE [ PART 1 ]
 
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This video is a complete tutorial of one of the most useful command of Linux OS that is the GREP Command. Grep stands for “GLOBAL REGULAR EXPRESSION PRINT”. Its an extremely versatile and flexible command with tons of options. I am going to cover this command in two videos. PART 1 [This video] covers the general Syntax of grep and all options available. The video covers grep in the following sequence : 1) Grep General Info 2) Grep Definition 3) Understanding the functioning 4) Grep Syntax 5) 3 Main parameters of GREP i.e. INPUT / SEARCH TEXT / OPTIONS 4) All OPTIONS for these 3 parameters PART 2 [Next Video] will be a LIVE DEMO of all the theory that is covered in part 1. Subscribe to XPS TECH Channel for more Video tutorials and In- Depth Guides on Linux Commands: https://goo.gl/18DHsB
Views: 4513 XPSTECH
Tar command in UNIX and Linux with example - UNIX command Tutorial 5
 
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See http://javarevisited.blogspot.sg/2011/11/tar-command-in-unix-linux-example.html fore more tar command examples in UNIX based operating system e.g. Linux and Solaris. Tar command is another fundamental UNIX command which is used to create archive in UNIX. It is similar to winzip an winrar utility which is used to bundle a group of files into one single big file. In this UNIX command tutorial we will learn : - What is tar command in UNIX - Command line options of tar command in Linux - How to create archive tar command in UNIX. - How to view contents of tar file in UNIX - How to extract files and directories from tar file in Linux - How to create tar file with specified contents in UNIX - How to create tar archive with group of files in - How to compress archive using gzip - How to create bzip2 compressed tar file in UNIX - How to extract single file from tar archive in UNIX - How to extract files and directories using wildcards in UNIX - How to find size of tar file in UNIX - How to update existing tar file in UNIX Related UNIX command Tutorials: http://javarevisited.blogspot.com/2011/06/10-examples-of-grep-command-in-unix-and.html http://javarevisited.blogspot.com/2011/03/10-find-command-in-unix-examples-basic.html http://javarevisited.blogspot.com/2011/09/find-hostname-from-ip-address-to.html http://javarevisited.blogspot.com/2012/03/10-example-of-chmod-command-in-unix.html
Views: 5199 Javin Paul
find what you're looking for with find
 
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The Linux/Unix find command is a very powerful way to find files, directories, or other things you're looking for. You can search based on name, date, permissions, userid, and much more. This video is a short demo and primer for beginners.
Views: 3760 Andrea Ross
Introduction to Linux and Basic Linux Commands for Beginners
 
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In this tutorial we will give you a quick introduction to linux and linux commands for aspiring linux students. Contents of this Course: 1 - Introduction to Linux 2 - Quick Overview of Linux Distributions or Distros, such as Debian or Ubuntu 3 - Using the Linux Terminal 4 - Basic Linux commands for navigation and file manipulation. We will go over 10 commands in this video, including: cd, ls, pwd, cp, rm, mkdir, rmdir, man and more. Stay tuned for more Linux Commands Tutorials for Dummies. -- INSTALL UBUNTU in VIRTUALBOX on Windows 7 -- http://youtu.be/CkDd6jClqEE --------------- SOCIAL MEDIA ----------------- Follow me on twitter : http://twitter.com/sakitechonline Follow me on facebook: http://goo.gl/R95Pq Google+ goo.gl/9ekGhq Website: http://www.sakitechonline.com
Views: 2265560 sakitech
Linux/Mac Terminal Tutorial: Create, Copy, Move, Rename and Delete Files and Directories
 
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In this video, we will be learning basic terminal commands which will allow us to create, copy, rename, move, and delete file and directories. These commands include: touch, mkdir, cp, mv, rm, as well as exploring some options we can use with these commands. Let's get started. ✅ Support My Channel Through Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/coreyms ✅ Become a Channel Member: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCCezIgC97PvUuR4_gbFUs5g/join ✅ One-Time Contribution Through PayPal: https://goo.gl/649HFY ✅ Cryptocurrency Donations: Bitcoin Wallet - 3MPH8oY2EAgbLVy7RBMinwcBntggi7qeG3 Ethereum Wallet - 0x151649418616068fB46C3598083817101d3bCD33 Litecoin Wallet - MPvEBY5fxGkmPQgocfJbxP6EmTo5UUXMot ✅ Corey's Public Amazon Wishlist http://a.co/inIyro1 ✅ Equipment I Use and Books I Recommend: https://www.amazon.com/shop/coreyschafer ▶️ You Can Find Me On: My Website - http://coreyms.com/ My Second Channel - https://www.youtube.com/c/coreymschafer Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/CoreyMSchafer Twitter - https://twitter.com/CoreyMSchafer Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/coreymschafer/ #Linux #Mac
Views: 64989 Corey Schafer
03. Get FILE INFORMATION from the Linux Command Line
 
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This episode shows how get detailed information about files and folders in with the command line as well as how to view the content of files in the terminal. You will learn these commands: ls -l - extended list view and its options. file - get detailed infor about a file. less - view the content of a file. head - view top lines of a file. tail - view last lines of a file. cat - print the content of a file to the terminal screen The Linux Command Line Ultimate Tutorial series aims to help you to master the power of the Linux Command Line. All Episodes of The Linux Command Line Ultimate Tutorial series https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLSmXPSsgkZLuJKJhvL1U384aHesbVDekO To make your terminal colorful watch this video https://youtu.be/giAb4Ckh8BQ To enable tab autocompletion in your terminal https://youtu.be/k5A12buZ8To Joker Linux Wallpaper https://plus.google.com/b/105235169774065518394/+AverageLinuxUser/posts/5jEXKaAZ9Fo ################################################ Support on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/averagelinuxuser Donate through PayPal: https://www.paypal.me/Kryvokhyzha ################################################ More cool Linux stuff at other social media: Google+ - Best Linux Stuff: https://plus.google.com/+AverageLinuxUser Facebook - Top Linux Tips: https://www.facebook.com/AverageLinuxUser Twitter - Daily Linux News: http://twitter.com/AVGLinuxUser Website: http://averagelinuxuser.com/
Views: 3716 Average Linux User
Linux Command Line Tutorial For Beginners 6 -  mkdir Command
 
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Linux – The mkdir Command - http://www.codebind.com/linux-tutorials/linux-and-unix-mkdir-command/ mkdir Creates directories with the given names. mkdir creates the DIRECTORY(ies), if they do not already exist. Linux and Unix mkdir command help and examples. UNIX Basic commands: mkdir. Examples of the Unix mkdir command, mkdir command windows. mkdir command in linux, mkdir command ubuntu. mkdir command in unix, mkdir command mac. mkdir command permission denied bash mkdir command. mkdir command tutorial. -------------------Online Courses to learn---------------------------- Blockchain Course - http://bit.ly/2Mmzcv0 Big Data Hadoop Course - http://bit.ly/2MV97PL Java - https://bit.ly/2H6wqXk C++ - https://bit.ly/2q8VWl1 AngularJS - https://bit.ly/2qebsLu Python - https://bit.ly/2Eq0VSt C- https://bit.ly/2HfZ6L8 Android - https://bit.ly/2qaRSAS Linux - https://bit.ly/2IwOuqz AWS Certified Solutions Architect - https://bit.ly/2JrGoAF Modern React with Redux - https://bit.ly/2H6wDtA MySQL - https://bit.ly/2qcF63Z ----------------------Follow--------------------------------------------- My Website - http://www.codebind.com My Blog - https://goo.gl/Nd2pFn My Facebook Page - https://goo.gl/eLp2cQ Google+ - https://goo.gl/lvC5FX Twitter - https://twitter.com/ProgrammingKnow Pinterest - https://goo.gl/kCInUp Text Case Converter - https://goo.gl/pVpcwL -------------------------Stuff I use to make videos ------------------- Stuff I use to make videos Windows notebook – http://amzn.to/2zcXPyF Apple MacBook Pro – http://amzn.to/2BTJBZ7 Ubuntu notebook - https://amzn.to/2GE4giY Desktop - http://amzn.to/2zct252 Microphone – http://amzn.to/2zcYbW1 notebook mouse – http://amzn.to/2BVs4Q3 ------------------Facebook Links ---------------------------------------- http://fb.me/ProgrammingKnowledgeLearning/ http://fb.me/AndroidTutorialsForBeginners http://fb.me/Programmingknowledge http://fb.me/CppProgrammingLanguage http://fb.me/JavaTutorialsAndCode http://fb.me/SQLiteTutorial http://fb.me/UbuntuLinuxTutorials http://fb.me/EasyOnlineConverter
Views: 54243 ProgrammingKnowledge
Basic cURL Tutorial
 
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In this video we will cover the basics of cURL which is a tool/command for transferring data and making requests. cURL is a tool that every web developer should know at least the basics of. CODE: Snippets from this video http://traversymedia.com/downloads/curl-tutorial.txt EDUONIX COURSES: Please use affiliate links from website below http://www.traversymedia.com/eduonix-courses SUPPORT: We spend massive amounts of time creating these free videos, please donate to show your support: http://www.paypal.me/traversymedia http://www.patreon.com/traversymedia FOLLOW TRAVERSY MEDIA: http://www.facebook.com/traversymedia http://www.twitter.com/traversymedia http://www.linkedin.com/bradtraversy
Views: 155123 Traversy Media
find grep intro
 
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difference between the find and grep commands
Views: 811 Steven Marcus
Mastering Linux Man Pages - A Definitive Guide
 
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Read the full blog post here: https://www.linuxtrainingacademy.com/man Do you want to know where to find the answer to just about any Linux question you may ever have? Well… All the answers are in the built-in man pages on a Linux system! That’s probably not what you wanted to hear. 🙁 When you’re trying to figure something out or have a Linux question it can be annoying to get a reply like this: “Just read the man page!” It’s actually good advice, but it has one fatal flaw: It assumes you know how to read a man page. Scratch that. It assumes you know how to understand and use what you read in a man page. When you first start looking at man pages they might appear to contain a bunch of random punctuation. You might wonder… * Why are some things enclosed in brackets and others aren’t? * Why are there three little periods after some things? * Why do some options have one dash and others have two? To get the answers to all those questions and more, watch this video. It will have you reading man pages like an old pro. You’ll finally understand all those man page hieroglyphics and you’ll never feel lost again. 😉 You’ll learn… * How to search through man pages to find the help (or command) you’re looking for. * How to decipher all the man page conventions such as underlined words, options enclosed in brackets, and more. * What to do when man doesn’t work. (IE, the “other” man command.) * How to mix and match multiple options (and option types) to make the command do exactly what you want. * And more… If you’ve ever seen anything in a man page that you didn’t understand, this will definitely help you out. Download your free Linux man page cheat sheet here: https://www.linuxtrainingacademy.com/man
Views: 15567 Linux Training Academy
UNIX  Chmod command
 
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When a file or directory is created, the system automatically assigns default permissions to them. The owner of the file or directory can change these default permissions. Chmod is the command used to change file permissions. Format: chmod [options] mode file/directory There are 2 ways to change the permissions: symbolic codes, octal codes $chmod o+wx testfile
Views: 2428 vignan university
Linux Command Line Tutorial For Beginners 3 - cd command in Linux
 
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Find More On My Website - http://www.codebind.com/linux-tutorials/cd-command-linux/ cd commanf is used to Change the shell working directory. Navigating from one directory to another is done with the command cd taken over the directory name. Change the current directory. With no arguments “cd” changes to the users home directory. How to use the cd command, by The Linux . cd command in Linux/Unix | change directory. Linux and UNIX cd command help and examples. cp command in linux. mkdir command in linux. cat command in linux. rmdir command in linux. pwd command in linux. grep command in linux. clear command in linux. cd options linux -------------------Online Courses to learn---------------------------- Blockchain Course - http://bit.ly/2Mmzcv0 Big Data Hadoop Course - http://bit.ly/2MV97PL Java - https://bit.ly/2H6wqXk C++ - https://bit.ly/2q8VWl1 AngularJS - https://bit.ly/2qebsLu Python - https://bit.ly/2Eq0VSt C- https://bit.ly/2HfZ6L8 Android - https://bit.ly/2qaRSAS Linux - https://bit.ly/2IwOuqz AWS Certified Solutions Architect - https://bit.ly/2JrGoAF Modern React with Redux - https://bit.ly/2H6wDtA MySQL - https://bit.ly/2qcF63Z ----------------------Follow--------------------------------------------- My Website - http://www.codebind.com My Blog - https://goo.gl/Nd2pFn My Facebook Page - https://goo.gl/eLp2cQ Google+ - https://goo.gl/lvC5FX Twitter - https://twitter.com/ProgrammingKnow Pinterest - https://goo.gl/kCInUp Text Case Converter - https://goo.gl/pVpcwL -------------------------Stuff I use to make videos ------------------- Stuff I use to make videos Windows notebook – http://amzn.to/2zcXPyF Apple MacBook Pro – http://amzn.to/2BTJBZ7 Ubuntu notebook - https://amzn.to/2GE4giY Desktop - http://amzn.to/2zct252 Microphone – http://amzn.to/2zcYbW1 notebook mouse – http://amzn.to/2BVs4Q3 ------------------Facebook Links ---------------------------------------- http://fb.me/ProgrammingKnowledgeLearning/ http://fb.me/AndroidTutorialsForBeginners http://fb.me/Programmingknowledge http://fb.me/CppProgrammingLanguage http://fb.me/JavaTutorialsAndCode http://fb.me/SQLiteTutorial http://fb.me/UbuntuLinuxTutorials http://fb.me/EasyOnlineConverter
Views: 91275 ProgrammingKnowledge
Lesson - 05 : UNIX - File Related Commands in Unix
 
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Files : ls --- lists your files ls -l --- lists your files in 'long format', which contains lots of useful information, e.g. the exact size of the file, who owns the file and who has the right to look at it, and when it was last modified. ls -a --- lists all files, including the ones whose filenames begin in a dot, which you do not always want to see. There are many more options, for example to list files by size, by date, recursively etc. more filename --- shows the first part of a file, just as much as will fit on one screen. Just hit the space bar to see more or q to quit. You can use /pattern to search for a pattern. emacs filename --- is an editor that lets you create and edit a file. See the emacs page. mv filename1 filename2 --- moves a file (i.e. gives it a different name, or moves it into a different directory (see below) cp filename1 filename2 --- copies a file rm filename --- removes a file. It is wise to use the option rm -i, which will ask you for confirmation before actually deleting anything. You can make this your default by making an alias in your .cshrc file. diff filename1 filename2 --- compares files, and shows where they differ wc filename --- tells you how many lines, words, and characters there are in a file chmod options filename --- lets you change the read, write, and execute permissions on your files. The default is that only you can look at them and change them, but you may sometimes want to change these permissions. For example, chmod o+r filename will make the file readable for everyone, and chmod o-r filename will make it unreadable for others again. Note that for someone to be able to actually look at the file the directories it is in need to be at least executable. See help protection for more details. File Compression : gzip filename --- compresses files, so that they take up much less space. Usually text files compress to about half their original size, but it depends very much on the size of the file and the nature of the contents. There are other tools for this purpose, too (e.g. compress), but gzip usually gives the highest compression rate. Gzip produces files with the ending '.gz' appended to the original filename. gunzip filename --- uncompresses files compressed by gzip. gzcat filename --- lets you look at a gzipped file without actually having to gunzip it (same as gunzip -c). You can even print it directly, using gzcat filename | lpr printing : lpr filename --- print. Use the -P option to specify the printer name if you want to use a printer other than your default printer. For example, if you want to print double-sided, use 'lpr -Pvalkyr-d', or if you're at CSLI, you may want to use 'lpr -Pcord115-d'. See 'help printers' for more information about printers and their locations. lpq --- check out the printer queue, e.g. to get the number needed for removal, or to see how many other files will be printed before yours will come out lprm jobnumber --- remove something from the printer queue. You can find the job number by using lpq. Theoretically you also have to specify a printer name, but this isn't necessary as long as you use your default printer in the department. genscript --- converts plain text files into postscript for printing, and gives you some options for formatting. Consider making an alias like alias ecop 'genscript -2 -r \!* | lpr -h -Pvalkyr' to print two pages on one piece of paper. dvips filename --- print .dvi files (i.e. files produced by LaTeX). You can use dviselect to print only selected pages. See the LaTeX page for more information about how to save paper when printing drafts.
Views: 129 Sada Learning Hub
Unix Tutorial 6
 
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Basic commands :- chmod,ps,kill,df,du,gzip,gunzip,file,diff,find,history
Views: 650 sankalp bhambri
UNIX-1.8 ps, netstat, kill, pidof, fuser, awk commands (Video Tutorial)
 
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Make sure to subscribe to my channel for more videos on UNIX, Perl and SQL. facebook: facebook.com/fuzicast twitter: @fuzicast youtube: youtube.com/yuejdesigner85 ps -fu username - displays all processes started by user ps -ef - display all processes running ps -ef | grep 'pname' - look for specific process netstat -t - see all tcp connections netstat -an - see all network connections netstat -c - netstat will execute every second netstat -p - display processes that use these connections kill pid - kills process by pid kill -9 pid - force kill process by pid & - execute process in background free - show memory usage, alternatively use top pidof command - shows process id for running process/command fuser -vu dir - displays all processes that are using dir, along with owner id of processes echo "hello world" | awk '{ print length($1) }' - prints length of field echo "hello world" | awk '{ print substr($1, 3) }' - prints llo, substring function echo "hello world" | awk '{sub(regex, replacement); print}' - replace pattern on line and print echo "HELLO world" | awk '{ print tolower($1) }' - lower case field 1 echo "hello world" | awk '{ print toupper($1) }' - upper case field 1
Views: 20432 fuzicast
Windows 10 Bash & Linux Subsystem Setup
 
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In this video we will setup the Windows Subsystem for Linux with Ubuntu and bash terminal on Windows 10. This will allow us to use Unix based tools from within Windows. We will also integrate with VScode and the Hyper terminal. 💖 BECOME A PATRON: Show support & get perks! http://www.patreon.com/traversymedia VISIT MY WEBISTE: Check Out My Udemy Courses http://www.traversymedia.com FOLLOW TRAVERSY MEDIA: http://www.facebook.com/traversymedia http://www.twitter.com/traversymedia http://www.instagram.com/traversymedia https://discord.gg/traversymedia
Views: 286315 Traversy Media
Find Command in Unix and Linux with examples - UNIX command tutorial 2
 
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Examples of find command in Unix and Linux from http://javarevisited.blogspot.com/2011/03/10-find-command-in-unix-examples-basic.html like how to execute last find command in Unix, how to find last modified file using find command, how to find files modified one day before using find command. find command is one the most important and powerful command in any UNIX based operating system, for example Linux, Solaris, IBM AIX, Ubuntu , BSD Linux etc. By using find command you can search any file or directory in your machine. Find command allows you to search for file, link and directory with different wildcards, which makes search easy. Find in Unix is mostly used along with xargs to pass result of find command to some other command e.g. sort, tar for sorting or archiving. Related UNIX Command Tutorials http://javarevisited.blogspot.com/2011/06/10-examples-of-grep-command-in-unix-and.html http://javarevisited.blogspot.com/2011/03/10-find-command-in-unix-examples-basic.html http://javarevisited.blogspot.com/2011/09/find-hostname-from-ip-address-to.html http://javarevisited.blogspot.com/2012/03/10-example-of-chmod-command-in-unix.html
Views: 2257 Javin Paul
UNIX-1.6 grep, useradd, usermod commands
 
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Make sure to subscribe to my channel for more videos on UNIX, Perl and SQL. facebook: facebook.com/fuzicast twitter: @fuzicast youtube: youtube.com/yuejdesigner85 last -10 username - get last 10 logins of specific user passwd - change password diff -y file1 file2 - find differences between 2 files grep 'regex' file - search for pattern grep -i 'regex' file - case insensitive search grep -P 'regex' file - full support of Perl regex grep -e 'regex1' -e 'regex2' file - search for multiple patterns grep -v 'regex' file - inverse of search pattern (return non-matching lines) grep -n 'regex' file - display line number with search result grep -B4 'regex' file - also display 4 lines before match watch -n5 command - executes command every 5 second adduser username - add a new user usermod username -d /home/newhome - change home for new user usermod username -d /home/newhome -m - change and move home content to a new home usermod username -e 2022-05-11 - set account expiration date usermod username -g group_name - set user group name/id usermod username -l new_username - change username for user usermod username -p new_password - change password for user usermod username -s shell_name - change default shell for user sudo -u username -i - run future commands as another user
Views: 1708 fuzicast
Command Line Tutorial 03. Listing Files: ls, how to use options
 
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This video will show you how to list contents of a directory and how to apply options to commands. This tutorial series will show you how to use the Linux Command Line. It's alright if you're a beginner or new to linux, as we assume unfamiliarity with the command line and the Linux OS. Each video will cover a simple command or concept, and will be at most ~4 minutes for your convenience. Since this playlist will be updated and new lessons will be added, please subscribe for updates! To get started with this tutorial, and download the cheatsheet with practiceFiles, go here: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NucxK3hFoMk&list=PLy7nqAGjMx2lYjmKdBeGrhyprF0vZD-jv
Views: 502 Snipcademy
UNIX-1.4 Sort and Sed Commands
 
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Make sure to subscribe to my channel for more videos on UNIX, Perl and SQL. facebook: facebook.com/fuzicast twitter: @fuzicast youtube: youtube.com/yuejdesigner85 sort - sort file sort -t, -k1 file1 - sort file1 by column 1, delimited by comma (,) sort -r -t, -k1 file1 - in reverse sort -n -t, -k1 file1 - sort by numerical value sort -f file1 - case insensitive sort sort -t'|' +0 -2 - sort by the first 2 fields, starting from 0+1th field and end at 2nd field. sed - special editor sed 's/pattern/replacement/gi' - search and replacement globally and case insensitively sed 's/pattern/&replacement/gi' - & represents the pattern found sed 's/\(group\)pattern/\1/gi' - \1 contains value of 1st group sed 's/hello/bye/2g' - replacements second occurrence of hello sed '/pattern/p' - will print out occurrences of pattern sed -e 'command1' -e 'command2' - run multiple commands sed 's/'"$VAR"'/replacement/' - using external variables in sed sed '2 s/pattern/replacement/' - replace only for line 2. you can also specify line range, 1,10 sed '/pattern1/ s/pattern2/replacement/' - find pattern1, for those lines, replace pattern2 with replacement sed '/start/,/end/ s/pattern/replacement/' - using patterns as line number range. you can also mix line number with pattern sed '1,10d' - deletes line 1 to 10. you can also mix pattern range as well sed '100,$d' - delete from line 100 to end of file sed '100,$!d' - delete from line 1 to line 100. ! means inverse operation. sed 'y/ABC/abc/' - replacement each character with corresponding characters http://www.grymoire.com/Unix/Sed.html regular expression [0-9a-z]* - match 0 or more alphanumeric characters [0-9a-z]+ - match 1 or more alphanumeric characters [^a-z] - any character does not contain a-z
Views: 2463 fuzicast
Oracle DBA Justin - How to execute sql and Sqlplus commands from an external script
 
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How to execute sql and Sqlplus commands from an external script
Views: 90540 jbleistein11
UNIX Copy command (cp) ,Remove command (rm)
 
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The copy utility creates a duplicate of a file, a set of files, or a directory. Format: Cp [options] sources destination Format: rm [options] filelist
Views: 847 vignan university