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In most shells including bash, pwd is a shell builtin: $ type -a pwd pwd is a shell builtin pwd is /bin/pwd If you use /bin/pwd, you must use the -L option to get the same result as builtin pwd: $ ln -s . test $ cd test && pwd /home/cuonglm/test $ /bin/pwd /home/cuonglm $ /bin/pwd -L /home/cuonglm/test By default, /bin/pwd ignores symlinks and ...


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Windows has a special syntax \\MACHINE\DIRECTORY…\FILE meaning the file located at \DIRECTORY…\FILE on the machine called \\MACHINE over the SMB protocol. This is built into the operating system and specialized to one network protocol. Linux has a flexible filesystem based on the notion of mounting. Filesystems are attached to an existing directory, and the ...


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You can't: A symlink is simply an extra inode (a structure that points to the file) and this inode consists of, amongst other things, a deviceId and an inode pointer. The deviceId effectively points to a device special file within the /dev directory and the inode pointer points to a block on that device. Your network location of 10.0.1.103 does not and ...



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