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I found the solution at http://www.blackmoreops.com/2014/09/18/connect-to-wifi-network-from-command-line-in-linux/ I installed iw and wpa_supplicant and followed the steps and now connected my wifi succefully. Thanks :)


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The screen swapping is done with a terminal control code. Such codes are documented under terminfo(5). The two involved in the screen saving/restoring are typically smcup and rmcup. The first turns on a special cursor addressing mode of the terminal (sm="set mode") and the second one turns it off. Typically, these two will save the screen and restore it. ...


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I wrote the following script , It read dates.txt and convert all of date to EPOC(timstamp) and print them, Of course i wrote with bash , You need to change name of file and pipe output to a newlogfile: #!/bin/bash declare month=(Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec); while IFS= read -r line <&3; do sec1=`echo $line |awk -F/ '{print ...


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You need to update syslog.conf to ignore local0.* for syslog.log eg. *.info;mail.none;local0.none /var/adm/syslog/syslog.log As the first '*.info' will match local0.


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The command xargs is only able to run commands, not aliases. GNU parallel, however, is able to run functions: The command must be an executable, a script, a composed command, or a function. If it is a function you need to export -f the function first. An alias will, however, not work (see why http://www.perlmonks.org/index.pl?node_id=484296). So I would ...


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The alias substitution is done by the shell. If the shell tries to call command foo, and there is an alias foo=bar, it's the shell that substitutes the foo by bar here. The shell only does this for commands. (Otherwise, arguments that happen to be the same as an aliased command would be replaced too.) But your ls here is not run by the shell, but an ...


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That hardware path is not complete, probably the path to the disk is: 0/1/1/0.0.0x0.0x0 Try this: ioscan -kfnN -H 0/1/1/0.0.0 You will get a line for the disk ending with "LUN path for diskX", like 0/1/1/0.0.0x0.0x0 Then, execute: # setboot -p 0/1/1/0.0.0x0.0x0 And your setboot output should be ok. The system boots because that is the ...



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