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This is yet another way to assign a variable, good to use with some text editors that are unable to correctly highlight every intricate code you create. read -r -d '' str < <(cat somefile.txt) echo "${#str}" echo "$str"


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It's meaningless to combine -n and -u. Use -n if you never want to overwrite an existing file. Use -u if you don't want to overwrite newer files. The case where the two differ, then, is where you have a destination file that's older than the source file. Consider what you want to happen for this case, and write your command accordingly. I'd expect that ...



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