WindowsDude is back on the dark side of the web, the linux world, and he has encountered yet another impassable problem !There's a compiler mpicc, probably installed on the network at some location let's say /network/bin So when I write mpicc main.c I get the "can't find command" (or similar) error. Somehow it's supposed to work anyway. I think I need one of those magic commands to make it work. But the question is; which word will make it all happen? (I thought the DOS days were over!) I guess I could use the full path (provided that that binary really is in that folder), I want to bind that executable at that location to the much shorter mpicc.
I've been searching and haven't had any luck so far so I figured someone here's gotta know the answer to this. I'm troubleshooting why some of my MKV files will play audio on my WDTV and others won't. I'm suspecting it's got something to do with the audio codec inside the MKV. However, I don't know how to view what codecs are being used inside the MKV. Does anyone know of a good program or command I can run to view what's inside of the MKV
I have 4 Linux machines with cluster.My target is to find all kind of IP address (xxx.xxx.xxx.xxx) in every file in the linux system remark: need to scan each file in the linux system and verify if the file include IP address if yes need to print the IP as the following
Is there a way to specify to find that I only want text files (and not binary files)? Grep has an option to exclude binary files, so I thought find probably has a similar feature, but I've been unable to find it.
want to know if Ubuntu provides a command to search for a command having a specific word.e.g.If I know a command contains editor as a substring but don't know exactly what the command is,then is there a way to find that command or the list of commands having editor as a substring.
The find command does not seem to find all files in my directory hierarchy. My home directory is automounted from a server. The command to illustrate this is:find | sed -e 's/^.///' | sed -e 's//.*//' | sort -uThe result misses several directories. Likewise, a find of a particular file, like:find . -iname *sample* -printwhere sample_file.txt resides in one of the directories that is missing in the first find command, finds nothing
I know how to search for normal files but can you let me know " How to search for 5 setuid files on the system. Also explain, for each file, why setuid mechanism is necessary for the command to function properly"
am new to linux and trying to find a file in sub directories using find command as:find .-name *.jpg -type fBut I am unable to get the result as find command is not permitted by the server administrator.Is there any way to find files without using find command.
Toshiba Satellite laptop, Ubuntu 10.04lts I installed qcad earlier today, using Software Center. Qcad didn't show up anywhere in the Applications dropdown menu. When I was running 9.04, it showed up in the Graphics sub-menu, but it's nowhere. Rebooted, nothing. It shows up as installed in the Synaptic Package Manager, but I went ahead and removed and installed it again, rebooting between each operation. (sigh) Still nothing. Now, I'm sure it's in here, but I can't find it. So, I have three questions: 1. How do I start it (or any program) using command line? 2. How do I find it using my Gnome gui, and put it in the applications menu and 3. Generally, is there a guide that will explain what I'm looking at when I open my File System directory?
I Just got the ADS VideoXpress video capture USB thing (Plug composite video and audio into it, and plug it into a computers USB port). Anyway, I've tried to install what came on the CD, with Wine, but still cant view any video. I don't need it to record from it, I just want to view the video live as it passes through. I don't even need audio, just the basic low quality video.
Anyone know where I can find a program to view the raw input?[URL]..
I am currently developing a program that i need to compare to other similar programs, mainly to provide a cost v. benefits analysis for myself and coworkers. does anyone know of a program that can accurately provide this information? or, otherwise, an idea of how to start coding?I have seen in research papers before that quickness was actually evaluated in seconds/microseconds taken for processes to finish- is this legitimate?
I have just installed pdfocr. Unfortunately it does not have a gui and so in time I will forget how to use it or not remember I have it.
Is there a simple generic program that will browse to where the file is and then run the command line? I suspect python will do it. Could someone point me to a suitable tutorial for this purpose.code...
I am going to do a web based search for several thousand webpages which may or may not exist. I just want a list of the addresses which work. I dont want to load into firefox, and I'd preffer not to ping the url. I just want to test the URLs for validity and kick back a list of good URLs. Any Ideas on a simple program to do this, which I can use in a bash script?