I have a problem, I set a Debian server with no GUI. I have set http_proxy and I want to add ignored hosts for local address like I did in Ubuntu(System->Preference->Network Proxy->Ignored Hosts).How can I do that in Debian (with no GUI only bash) like I did in Ubuntu with GNOME Desktop?
I am very new to shell scripting.How does one pass a command-line parameter to a shell script?for the below program #/bin/bash mount -t cifs -o user=ramkannan,password=Linux123@ //10.200.1.125/ramkannan /MT cd /MT/test date=`/bin/date "+\%Y-\%m-\%d-\%H-\%M-\%S"` mysqldump -uroot -pram2@ employeedb > $date.sql gzip $date.sql
I want to pass parameter for everything,i tried in google and did but iam getting error while passing parameter to all
#/bin/bash mount -t cifs -o user=$1,password=$2 //10.200.1.125/ramkannan /MT cd /MT/test date=`/bin/date "+\%Y-\%m-\%d-\%H-\%M-\%S"` mysqldump -uroot -pram2@ employeedb > $date.sql gzip $date.sql
i was getting error while passing parameter to all.
I am looking for a powerful command line tool to send and receive data via socket I mean define IP , port and data other options for command to send and receive data from sender.(like a high level socket programming)
a bit info, the data that stored in database is a keyword to block the website if a keyword in blacklist match with the url that want access by user. if match so then the user cannot access the website.
Basically, I need a command line solution for sending an HTTP POST request essentially clicking on a button. For future reference, it'd be helpful to know how to send a POST request with, say, a username and password if I ever find myself in that situation in another hotel or airport.
Does anyone know a method of being able to process the complete and literal command line passed to a shell script ? I want to have the command line parameters with ALL characters (including meta characters e.g. $ literally).
So as if there was no shell to substitute or expand parameters nor applying it quoting rules.
I want to have a choice or more preferable pass shell as command line argument when I ssh to an linux account.i.e. If John logs in to account "zzz" on server "abc", by default definition of account "zzz" n server "abc" he get csh.But Sally desires that when she logs in to account "zzz" on server "abc", she needs the login shell to be ksh,and Rick wants bash when he logs in to account "zzz" on server "abc".What is the most non-intrusive / easiest way to achieve this? Each user can set their preference on ssh command line or create a simple alias by each shell, but not sure how to do this.
I am accessing a linux server remotely from my putty. I started the server and now I want to close the command line. when I do cntr+c or cntr+z it kills my server aswell. how will I close my terminal without closing my server? I tried cntr +d but it is not doing anything
Total, total noob here, but I would like to know if this is possible, and maybe some tips on how to do it if it is.I just got myself a dedicated server, and I guess I assumed I could just remote control it via my own screen, much like using vnc or remote desktop, but that wasn't the case.The server has Debian 5.0, a "minimal install" is what they called it, I assume it's just installed and not configured at all.1. Connect to the server, and I guess the only way is via telnet? Since I have no VNC or remote desktop (yeah, microsoft, I know, but I don't know what it's called for Linux/GNU).2. Can I install VNC or somehow "activate" or "open" the GUI via telnet, much like a remote desktop kind of solution? I have used Debian's GUI on my laptop a couple of times, and I'm a total Windows-user, but I can navigate the graphical interface. I'm just COMPLETELY nulled when it comes to command line.So yeah, I guess I'm wondering how the heck I can remote control the server via a GUI, preferably VNC, and if I can install it via telnet or however I'm supposed to connect to the server?
I'd like to say I'm very impressed with Fedora 11. I'm a long time Linux user and I've tried many distros. But, I usually keep only the best on my laptop. For a long time that was Ubuntu but, I think Fedora 11 has made some key improvements over Ubuntu and I'm eager to switch. The problem is: I haven't been able to run Fedora as anything other than on the Live CD. Everything works perfectly and it installs but, when I reboot, Grub begins. Instead of booting, however, Grub drops into its minimal shell and gives me a command line.
I've tried installing it a number of ways now and have read much about the problems with Ext4 on Grub and took special care to see that Grub has its own, separate, /boot ext3 partition. Even then, no luck. My hardware should work fine. I've got an HP DV-5 with 4GB RAM, AMD Turion 64-bit dual-core @ 2 Ghz, and an IDE 250GB hard drive. I'm working with the 64-bit Fedora 11 Live disc with KDE as the Gui.
I am trying to ssh into my server from the command-line without including the username in the url. I do not want it to send any username, as it currently takes the active account and sends that as user.ex:
ssh server.com -> (doesn't send default username)
instead of [URL] I would want to input username directly into the server, just like it is done using putty on windows. he wants to be prompted for a username, rather than having to provide one when connecting - but I don't really see the utility in such a thing. - birryree Sep 8 at 17:41
I hosed my installation of F14 by installing from some "experimental" repositories. Now I only get XDM at startup and an xterm on login. This would be fine if I could use yum to do some updates, but I have no network connection. I have been over the man page for nmcli dozens of times and none of the options there seems to start anything. I have also tried starting dhclient or using:
ifconfig eth0 up Nothing. So, is there a reliable way I can just connect to the network? This shouldn't be so hard.
For some reason Ubuntu 8.04 doesn't save my college network settings, so I have to connect manually each time. This is what I physically have to do to connect:
1) Click on network manager icon in the notification area 2) Click "connect to other wireless network" 3) Type in "NETWORK_NAME" into network name area field 4) Select WPA enterprise under wireless security 5) Type in "USERNAME" into username field 6) Type in "PASSWORD" into password field
So what I would like to know: is there any command line equivalent for the above six steps? I would like to write a script which will carry out the above six steps for me automatically, using the parameters NETWORK_NAME, USERNAME and PASSWORD.
I'm trying to connect to a AP by command line but I can't yet. Using the network manager it's possible but I need the command lines to use in my code programming.
Here it's what I tryed: Code: sudo iwconfig wlan0 mode managed channel 6 key restricted s:'12345' essid 'cassiano-PC_AP' and the tail: sudo tail -f /var/log/syslog Code: Aug 13 14:05:55 cassiano-linux kernel: [13476.935795] wlan0: direct probe to AP 00:15:af:84:29:d3 (try 1) Aug 13 14:05:55 cassiano-linux kernel: [13476.935943] wlan0: deauthenticating from 00:15:af:84:29:d3 by local choice (reason=3)
i cant connect to adsl with pon dsl-provider or any command line. just network manager applet GUI works for me. i follow this guide [URL] and try about 3 hours but without success. i edit /etc/network/interfaces following this thread: [URL] but after any alteration in /etc/network/interfaces and restart network my adsl connections are not work at all and also i lost my GUI applet connections too. then i have to back /etc/network/interfaces to its original content and restart my computer to restore my connections
pon dsl-provider error is:
Plugin rp-pppoe.so loaded. RP-PPPoE plugin version 3.8p compiled against pppd 2.4.5