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Is you would like it to be fast, best is using a shell tool like imagemagic, maybe combined with a short script to create the options for imagemagice. Whether this approach is feasible, depends heavily on properties of use case. It can be anything between obviously easy to do, and obviously impossibe. The range in between is large and diverse - I would ...


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I would recommend less You can browse in any direction With less -S logfile -S or --chop-long-lines Causes lines longer than the screen width to be chopped rather than folded. That is, the portion of a long line that does not fit in the screen width is not shown. The default is to fold long lines; that is, display the remainder ...


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Unless you are intending on creating XMonad extensions you shouldn't need much Haskell. Looking through my xmonad.hs almost everything in there is either an import statement (which looks exactly the same as in python), or copied from other configs. So if you start with the default config and fiddle with things you should be fine. If you do need to extend ...


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Python has pretty sketchy looking xlib support -- e.g this-- so I would not have thought so. However, perusing this list reveals there's a least one, qtile. The arch linux wiki has a bit of an introduction, since there doesn't otherwise appear to be one online (i.e., it will probably be useful to you regardless of whether you use arch or not).


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I am probably a little bit too late, but there is another tool worth mentioning: csvkit http://csvkit.readthedocs.org/ It has a lot of command line tools that can: convert to and from csv from various formats (json, sql, xls) cut, grep, sort and others join different csv files!


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Patterns are a way to install a set of packages that belong to a common theme (everything needed for a web server, say). The machine at hand has been installed with a minimal pattern. This includes a lot of conflicts to prevent superfluous packages that are recommended (but to required) by the packages you actually want from being installed. You can resolve ...


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Try Wordgrinder. It's in the Debian and Ubuntu repos. The only one I found.


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The main two basic gui clients I rely on are gitg for Ubuntu and gitx for OSX gitg shown below: gitg: https://apps.ubuntu.com/cat/applications/gitg/ gitx: http://frim.frim.nl/GitXStable.app.zip


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The GIT project maintains a page with all the GUIs available for all platforms both free and commercial. I'd list them all here but it's a pretty extensive list with screenshots and descriptions. GUI Clients GIT also comes, typically with 2 GUIs. You can run them as follows: $ git gui ...


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Pcmanfm allow you to filter the view. Try to press ctrl + e then if you write *.tex you see only tex file like when you use the ls command.



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