If I run
history, I can see my latest executed commands.
If I run
More than once I’ve accidentally run a number of commands and polluted my bash history. How do I close my terminal without saving my bash history? I’m using Fedora.
I’m following through a tutorial and it mentions to run this command:
So, I’ve looked at history and at Ctrl+R, but they are not what I thought I knew.
Is there a way that I can type in the beginning of a command, and cycle through the matches in my history with some bash shortcut?
How can you log every command someone has entered into the shell?
In Bash, suppose I visit a directory, and then another directory. I would like to copy a file from the first directory to the second directory, but without specifying the long pathnames of them. Is it possible?
One of my favorite Unix tricks is
^x^y, which will take the last command and replace the first instance of “x” with “y”. However, I’m wondering if a similar trick works to replace all instances of “x” with “y” in the last command?
Suppose I want to execute a sequence of four commands that I have executed before. If the first one is 432 in the command-history, then I could do:
Today, I was caught redhanded while attempting to code golf a password generator for Twitter.
I know I can use Up to iterate through previous commands. Running the last command simply involves Up + Enter. However, I was thinking of buying the Happy Hacking Keyboard as I spend a lot of time in