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Short answer: ^A : screen -t title command ^A: brings up the screen prompt, and the rest of the line is a command to create a window with title "title" running command "command". Below is the relevant documentation for the screen subcommand from the screen(1) manpage. screen [-opts] [n] [cmd [args]|//group] Establish a new window. The ...


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Ctrld is usually configured to generate the EOF signal which for most shells by default signifies the end of input to the shell and the shell terminates. However, you have started another process (minecraft) in the shell so it is waiting for that process to terminate. There is no way to undo this. To prevent this in the future, assuming you are using bash, ...


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One approach is to use a terminal multiplexer only on remote machines. Running each shell in a separate terminal emulator has the advantage that you can put multiple shell windows side by side. On a remote machine, resistance to disconnection is a big win that justifies terminal multiplexers, but locally, they have fewer advantages. If you do want to nest ...


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You need to modify your ~/.screenrc if you don't have one you can copy it with: cp /etc/screenrc ~/.screenrc and then add the following line. caption always "%{rw} * | %H * $LOGNAME | %{bw}%c %D | %{-}%-Lw%{rw}%50>%{rW}%n%f* %t %{-}%+Lw%<" You can change the caption to your personal needs. Therefor you should read the GNU Screen manual especially ...


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Perhaps STDERR and STDOUT are not being correctly redirected to /dev/null? Correct. What 2>&1>/dev/null does is redirect 2 to the same place as 1, which is the controlling (pseudo) terminal, and redirects 1 to /dev/null: » perl -e 'print "Testing stdout\n"; print STDERR "Testing stderr\n"' Testing stdout Testing stderr » perl -e 'print ...



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