wikis and wikia, generally if you are trying to get some url mirror, then websucker.py is an excellent option. This script is in the python sources so, to get this tool, yumdownloader --source python
Install the rpm downloaded in
current directory and then go to ~/rpmbuild/SOUURCES. You should find a Python-*.tar.xz file here, just extract with tar xvf Python*.tar.xz
and there you go, you should find the tool in
Screenshot of a Bash 3.1 session demonstrating its particularities. Shows exporting a variable, alias, type, Bash’s kill, environment variables PS1, BASH_VERSION and SHELLOPTS, redirecting standard output and standard error and history expansion. A POSIX session is launched from a normal session. Finally, the POSIX session kills itself (since just “exit” would be too boring). (Photo credit: Wikipedia)
Whenever I am writing a script in perl or
bash, I always wish that there
was some way to have all the commands logged or output to screen. I know
there is “set -x” option to have debugging enabled, but sometimes that
seems to be too much information and I dont really need all that. So, here
is something I found recently for bash to log all the executed commands. trap "echo $BASH_COMMAND" DEBUG
This will echo/print all the commands on the
You can use vim mappings to make some of your editor tasks very simple. Here I am giving you just a example, but you could always let your imagination run wild.
:nmap ,b Oj0c$**hP
And what do we do here.
O – Add a new line
– Go to
j – go to newly added line
0 – Go to begining of line
c$ – Change till
end of line
****<Esc> – Enter four stars
h – go back one character.
Paste the last deleted line, which is what we deleted with c$.
This is just to show you how powerful, mappings can be. So, GO WILD with imagination.