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Turns out screen now has a layout facility that will keep track of splits. In order for the pair to see the current layout just save it as the default: ctrl-a:layout save default


1

The split is done in the screen client, not in the screen session itself. pair may split his screen any way he wants, independent of your split.


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csplit -zf file file.txt /^1111111/ "{*}" csplit (coreutils) is a nice command for splitting a file by context lines, (number of lines, patterns)


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Another possible awk without headers in files: awk '/^1111111/ { close("file" i); i++; } { print > "file" i; }' file And second one with headers as I assume headers are constructed from the first filed after 1111111 though the last one does not seem to be like that: awk '/^1111111/ { close(f); i++; s = $1; next; } { if (s) { f = "file" i; header = ...


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So you want to split this file on 11111111, is that correct? Try awk -vRS=1111111 'NR>1{print RS$0 >"file"NR-1}' file


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This should work for you #!/usr/bin/perl use strict; use warnings; my$in=shift(@ARGV); my$filecount=0; my$open=0; open(IN,'<',$in) or die $!; while(<IN>) #reading input file { if($_=~/^111/) #start new output file, if a line begins with multiple 1s { close OUT or die $! if $open==1; $filecount++; ...


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If you don't need the new files to be contiguous chunks of the original file, you can do this entirely with sed in the following way: sed -n -e '1~16,+3w1.txt' -e '5~16,+3w2.txt' -e '9~16,+3w3.txt' -e '13~16,+3w4.txt' The -n stops it from printing each line, and each of the -e scripts is essentially doing the same thing. 1~16 matches the first line, and ...



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