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Or even easier: # setfacl -m u::rx /bin/chmod # chmod +x /bin/chmod # setfacl -b /bin/chmod


Well, I was hoping I could reach an answer to this, without grepping through the entire filesystem; but apparently that was impossible - especially since this adding to the PATH it's apparently my doing :) So, first I grepped through the entire root filesystem, making sure not to cross filesystem boundaries (-xdev), and grepping in binary mode (-ao) for ...


There is no official and best way on Linux, but you can make your life easier (or at least have it involve with less typing) by copying the script to a directory in your $PATH, e.g. /usr/local/bin if that directory is in your path. Use echo $PATH to see the list of directories the shell searches through to find commands If the script is written in a way ...


./ is not a command. It's a directory (current directory). This just means that you run a file ./phpstorm.sh (file named phpstorm.sh that is in the current directory). Every command that you write is first searched in all the directories in $PATH environment variable. This is why, for instance, ls works and you don't have to write /bin/ls. Write echo ...

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