Hot answers tagged not-root-user
Use systemd's coredumpctl to list and retrieve your core dumps. Use the PID or name of the program to select one to dump (to file -o ...) or to run gdb on. $ coredumpctl list TIME PID UID GID SIG PRESENT EXE Mon 2016-04-11 11:18:23 CEST 21538 1000 1000 11 * /usr/bin/sleep $ coredumpctl info 21538 PID: 21538 ...
Other answers show how to download and compile dos2unix, but if you're simply looking to convert files from DOS-style line endings (CR-LF) to Unix-style line endings, there are several other approaches which shouldn't involve installing anything: if you have tr: tr -d '\r' < input > output if you have Perl: perl -pi -e 's/\r\n/\n/g' input (which ...
If you have the "suid" version of busybox, you could try to make the date command execute as root like this: File /etc/busybox.conf: ... [SUID] date = ssx root.root ...
First of all, you downloaded a dos2unix executable for windows (dos2unix-7.3.3-win32.zip), which is not what you want because you are using Linux. Try downloading the source code for dos2unix for Linux and extract it to your home dir: mkdir $HOME/bin/ tar -zxvf dos2unix-7.3.3-src.tar.gz # the exact name of the downloaded file may vary cd dos2unix-7.3.3 ...
You have to download the source code and compile it. Here is the source code. To untar it execute: (VERSION equals to the version you have downloaded) tar xvf dos2unix-VERSION.tar.gz Finaly execute: make If the compilation succeeded, it will appear an executable called dos2unix and unix2dos.
Download dos2unix-7.3.3.tar.gz. tar xvzf dos2unix-7.3.3.tar.gz cd dos2unix-7.3.3 make install prefix=$HOME This will install dos2unix in $HOME/bin/. For further information see INSTALL.txt.
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