Linux Command Line Basics.zip 
In this course, you'll learn the basics of the command line interface of a Linux server: the terminal and shell (GNU Bash). This course includes an introduction to files and directories in the Linux filesystem.
Linux Command Line Basics.zip
Most servers on the Internet today run on Linux or other Unix-like systems. Installing, configuring, and troubleshooting often relies on the command line interface. This, accordingly, is foundational web knowledge, and in fact many of our intermediate and advanced courses rely on a familiarity with the command-line interface to run servers, work with version control systems and more.
Linux commands are executed on Terminal by pressing Enter at the end of the line. You can run commands to perform various tasks, from package installation to user management and file manipulation.
The head command allows you to view the first ten lines of a text. Adding an option lets you change the number of lines shown. The head command is also used to output piped data to the CLI.
apt-get is a command line tool for handling Advanced Package Tool (APT) libraries in Linux. It lets you retrieve information and bundles from authenticated sources to manage, update, remove, and install software and its dependencies.
If you want to download a file from within the terminal, the wget command is one of the handiest command-line utilities available. This will be one of the important Linux commands you should know when working with source files.
You can use the local command-line interface (CLI) to command both Deep Security Agents and theDeep Security Manager to perform many actions. The CLI can also configure some settings, and to display system resource usage.
If you type the password directly into the command line, it is displayed on the screen. To hide the password with asterisks (*) while you type, enter the interactive form of the command, -p *, which prompts you for the password.
Storage Explorer uses AzCopy to perform all of its data transfer operations. You can use Storage Explorer if you want to apply the performance advantages of AzCopy, but you prefer to use a graphical user interface rather than the command line to interact with your files.
6.-v Option: Verbose mode or print diagnostic version info. Normally, when applied to real operations, this option enables the display of a progress indicator during compression and requests verbose diagnostic info about zip file structure oddities.When -v is the only command line argument, and either stdin or stdout is not redirected to a file, a diagnostic screen is printed. In addition to the help screen header with program name, version, and release date, some pointers to the Info-ZIP home and distribution sites are given. Then, it shows information about the target environment (compiler type and version, OS version, compilation date and the enabled optional features used to create the zip executable.Syntax :
Note: Some graphical interfaces include a tool for managing tar.gz files without the command-line. Simply right-click the item you want to compress, mouseover compress, and choose tar.gz. You can also right-click a tar.gz file, mouseover extract, and select an option to unpack the archive.
First, you will use the .NET Core SDK's dotnet command line tool to generate a basic .NET Core command line application, install dependencies, compile code, and run applications locally. Next, you will create the default Program.cs class, and add an ASP.NET Startup.cs class and configuration files to make an application that serves HTTP requests with ASP.NET and IIS.
This tutorial uses a command line ZIP utility to create a source bundle that you can deploy to Elastic Beanstalk. To use the zip command in Windows, you can install UnxUtils, a lightweight collection of useful command line utilities like zip and ls. Alternatively, you can use Windows Explorer or any other ZIP utility to create source bundle archives.
As you continue to develop your application, you'll probably want to manage environments and deploy your application without manually creating a .zip file and uploading it to the Elastic Beanstalk console. The Elastic Beanstalk Command Line Interface (EB CLI) provides easy-to-use commands for creating, configuring, and deploying applications to Elastic Beanstalk environments from the command line.
Although the examples in this tutorial are listings from the Windows command line, the .NET Core SDK supports development platforms on several operating systems. The dotnet commands shown in this tutorial are consistent across different development platforms.
This tutorial uses a command line ZIP utility to create a source bundle that you can deploy to Elastic Beanstalk. To use the zip command in Windows, you can install UnxUtils. (UnxUtils is a lightweight collection of useful command line utilities like zip and ls.) Alternatively, you can use Windows Explorer or any other ZIP utility to create source bundle archives.
As you continue to develop your application, you might want to manage your environments and deploy your application without manually creating a .zip file and uploading it to the Elastic Beanstalk console. The Elastic Beanstalk Command Line Interface (EB CLI) provides easy-to-use commands for creating, configuring, and deploying applications to Elastic Beanstalk environments from the command line interface.
Welcome to PKZIP/SecureZIP Command Line. PKZIP/SecureZIP command line provides a command-line interface that enables you to access the functions of these two powerful data security and data archiving programs in scripts and batch files.
Your work area is a character-based command line, or shell. Type a command, and press Enter to execute the command. UNIX/Linux users can choose from a variety of shell environments and every graphical environment has a terminal or console app to execute PKZIP/SecureZIP commands and scripts.
The syntax for commands entered on the command line is shown below. Brackets set off elements that are optional (Do not type the brackets.). Note that both PKZIP and SecureZIP Command Line use the same program name, pkzipc, as shown below.
The only elements that are required in any command line are the name of the executable pkzipc and a PKZIP command. Other elements may be required depending on the commands or options used.
The command line adds file red.txt, in the current directory, to archive test.zip. Archive test.zip is created (in the current directory) if it does not already exist, or it is updated if it does exist.
If the target archive is not in the current directory, specify its location in the same way that you specify the location of files to add: include the path in the command line. You can use either an absolute or relative path.
Normally, after you add files to an archive, PKZIP leaves the original files on your hard drive. If you would like PKZIP to delete the original files after adding copies to an archive, you can include the move option in the command line when you add the files.
How you identify files in an archive depends on the path information that was archived with them. In an archive, path information is treated as part of a file name for purposes of identification. (Use the view command to see any path information saved with files.) For example, if you want to extract file august.xls, and the pathname of the file in the archive is records\august.xls, either of the following command lines will extract the file. The command line that contains the * wildcard character also extracts all other .xls files whose pathnames start with r.
By default, files are extracted to the current directory. To extract files to a different location, specify a path. For example, the following command line uses the two-dots (..) notation to specify a path to the parent of the current directory, one level up.
A destination pathname can occur in the command line anywhere after (to the right of) the name of the archive. For example, the following command line extracts all files in data.zip to the january subdirectory of the current directory:
For example, the following command line uses the update sub-option of the extract command to tell PKZIP to extract only files that are newer versions or do not already exist in the directory:
For example, the command line below specifies all text files to add, but uses the filter option after to add a constraint; namely, that a file must also have been modified after the specified date (mmddyyyy). As a result, only those text files that meet the additional requirement imposed by the after option are added.
You can also use exclude to override a default setting of the include option. For example, if you have configured PKZIP to include *.txt files by default, you can exclude them in a particular case with the command line below:
A PKZIP command line includes a command and can also include options that affect how the command is done or specify things to be done in conjunction with it. Many commands and options also have sub-options that determine how the command or option behaves.
A command line must always contain a command; it can contain any number of options. A command stands alone in a command line, without requiring (or permitting) any other command. For this reason, it is sometimes referred to as a standalone to indicate that it is not an option. An option can be used only with a command. 041b061a72