New answers tagged not-root-user
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 ...
I haven't made an intensive search, but I don't think what you're looking for exists on Linux. Opening a file descriptor doesn't take any global lock, only a per-process lock, so on a multicore machine whatever you'd be using to count the number of open file descriptors could be running literally at the same time that other threads is opening or closing ...
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.
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 ...
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.
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 need to download the specific RPM from the OS website. For example, for CentOS, download the RPM file from http://vault.centos.org/
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 ...
I can read DMI information as User under /sys/class/dmi/id/. Not including serial numbers (which require root privileges to read). I guess this is intended behavior by privacy aware kernel developers. Regarding dmesg: dmesg is a command for accessing the kernel ring buffer. Ring buffer implies older information are overwritten by newer ones when the buffer ...
bash-completion is enabled by sourcing a shell script—it sits at /usr/share/bash-completion/bash_completion on my Debian box, for example—but you can put it wherever. It looks in its own directory for the completions to load. Completions used to go in /etc/bash_completion.d, but that's now a backwards compatibility directory and can be changed by setting ...
As far as I can tell, bash completion has been disabled in ChromeOS and there is no way to enable it. See Chromium Bug Report
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