I am trying to find the largest file in a directory recursively. If there is a subdirectory inside of that directory the function needs to go inside that directory and check to see if the largest file is there. Once the largest file is found the output is displayed with the relative path name and the name and size of the largest file.
I want to see how many files are in subdirectories to find out where all the inode usage is on the system. Kind of like I would do this for space usage
I’d like to write something like this:
I have a directory in which I would like to list all the content (files and sub directories) without showing the symbolic links. I am using GNU utilities on Linux. The
ls version is 8.13.
In Windows, if I wanted to find a string across all files in all subdirectories, I would do something like
I am working through SSH on a WD My Book World Edition. Basically I would like to start at a particular directory level, and recursively remove all sub-directories matching
.Apple*. How would I go about that?
Assuming that the grep tool should be used, I’d like to search for the text string “800×600” throughout the entire file system.
I made a backup to an NTFS drive, and well, this backup really proved necessary. However, the NTFS drive messed up permissions. I’d like to restore them to normal w/o manually fixing each and every file.
I want to remove the contents of a
zfs datasets subdir. It’s a large amount of data. For the pool “nas”, the path is