I installed a new program called the "Android Notifier Desktop 0.2.1" and within the program it say to use the systems startup manager to start the program with every system boot.I have no idea where to begin looking for the programs file and main start up link.
A program requires local path property to perform correctly.I'm seeking shortcut command to execute a program with a supplied localPath For example, cd /usr/local/blogrmis/usr/local/blogrmis/remote & remote program requires local path @ /usr/local/blogrmis to run.is there any shortcut which i can do it in 1 line?
I have ubuntu 8.10. In this I could find the binutils, gcc are installed. But when ever I try to know that glibc, glibc-linuxthreads are installed are not. It showing that no package is found. For that I have downloaded glibc-2.3.3.tar.gz, glibc-linuxthreads-2.3.3.tar.gz.I want to install these two package.i dont know where to install as am novice to linux.
I am trying to install syslog-ng-3.0.2 on Fedora 12 and have run into an issue I don't know how to solve. When runing the "configure --enable-ssl" I get the following "checking for pkg-config... (cached) /usr/bin/pkg-config checking pkg-config is at least version 0.14 checking for GLIB - version >= 2.0... 2.0, bad version string no configure: error: Cannot find GLIB version >= 2.0: is pkg-config in path?" I have glib-2.24.0 installed on this system so I don't understand where this issue is coming from or how to fix it.
Back ground on my system - [root@syslog-ng]# set PKG_CONFIG=/usr/lib/pkgconfig [root@syslog-ng]# export PKG_CONFIG
I am not sure does the title make sense with regards to my query.I am using OS 11.4 gnome.I installed a program (PLINK v1.07) by compiling its source.i compiled the source code in the following folder using "make"
Code: /home/reddy/Downloads/plink/ Which created an executable file plink.
I'm taking here about tins of directories, thousands of files. I'm looking to find a command that makes me able to move the results above to another path, and to create that path once it doesn't exist like below:
I have a program that takes a relative path as input appends it to a some path string to get the actual path.
Now all I can input is the relative path. So if I want to go one level above my input will be ../mypath.
If I know the depth of the path used internally, I can use .. as many times to go to the root directory and then give the absolute path. But suppose I do not know the depth of the directory, can I construct a relative path string such that it considers it as a relative path. One way could be to have enough .. in the path string so that I can force an absolute path for some maximum depth of path.
Is there some path string syntax that I am not aware of but can achieve this?
I came across a few articles but nothing really seemed to help me. Here's the problem; anytime I try to open a PDF file from my browser, I get either the "Open With..." option or the "Save to..." option.
If I select "Open With..." the default has been changed to Virus Scanner (ClamTK) which I recently installed. Admittedly, I was fooling around with virus scanners to see how they work in Ubuntu. But now my Document Viewer won't open up the PDF files. If I select "Save to..." and save the PDF file(s) to my desktop, and double-click the PDF file from my desktop, then Document Viewer will open up the file. What is the program path for me to change the default program back to Document Viewer???
does anyone else have this error?im on an Alienware m9750in order for me to install ubuntu, i had to change the boot options with thenouvea.modeset=0and i was able to boot to ubuntu 11.04 and then install it from there, and i installed my correct drivers for the video
prefix=user@my-server: find . -depth -type d -name .git -printf '%h�' | while read -d "" path ; do ( cd "$path" || exit $?
How shall i go about changing the absolute path to relative path, so that /home/git/mirror/android/adb/ndk.git gets converted to /mirror/android/adb/ndk.git //echo <command> "$prefix$PWD.git" ?? - anything for relative path?
I wrote a program that multiplies 2 matrices using multi-threads and another one using multiple processes and shared memory. Both in C.I need to find the total memory usage of these programs. I know of the top command, but when my matrices are relatively small they don't even show up on top because they complete so fast, how can I find the memory usage for these instances?Also, how can I find the total turnaround time of my programs?
I have downloaded the jdk-6u20-linux-i586.bin from their website. I also read the instruction given to install jdk manually but i was not able to run a single program. Can someone give a step by step instruction to install jdk and also tell me how to set the path so i can easily execute the programs.
Atleast I think it's a terminal program. I remember several years ago while using Redhat 7 when working in the terminal it would automatically complete the pathnames and filenames for you. If I was typing in the terminal "cd downloads" but I only typed "cd do" it would automatically complete my command with "cd documents" but if I continued to type "cd dow" it would know that I don't mean the documents folder and it would know the only other folder path with a dow in it is downloads. I'm not sure if my description is 100% accurate but I think you get the idea. Ubuntu doesn't seem to have this by default and I'm curious if I can get it. Is it a terminal program/client I need to use, or just an option? I don't know what it's called so I've had a hard time googling for it!
I am trying to install Staden on a Ubuntu 10.04 machine (64bit). It requires a number of dependencies to be installed prior to configuring the source. I was fortunate to find all of them using the synaptic package manager. now for the configure command I need to specify where these dependencies are as options.
how do I find the programs that I need to reference as options to the configure command such as: tcl, tk, zlib, xz utils, libpng, curl, tklib, itcl, itk, etc. Is there a standard directory that synaptic uses or what?
I am running Debian Squeeze, 64-bit.I would like to try my hand at bash scripting. So at the author's suggestion (first chapter of Chris F. A. Johnson, Pro Bash Scripting from apress) I created a /bin directory in my home directory. So now I would like to modify my PATH statement so that when I run a script from my bin directory my shell will find it.I did that. He then says that I should add this to ".bash_profile, .bashrc, or .profile depending on how bash is invoked." The find command is unable to locate any of these files. So I searched the forum, found the link above and tried to follow that. No luck so I assume that how Debian handles PATH statements has changed since that post?
I also have checked the wiki and worked Google as hard as I know how to do.Very simply where the heck is my PATH statement and how do I modify it?
I mean I have a folder on my root /share and I want to find out how much free space do I have left on the hdd, problem is I have 4 HDD and I don't know if /share is mounted on / or where ..... what is the command line?