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wget -e robots=off -r --no-parent /home/user/Desktop/MIT/ http://abc.tamu.edu/projects/tzivi/repository/revisions/2/raw/tzivi/ To add: The above code would allow you to download ALL files from the targeted directory to the directory of your choice in a single command. Break Down of Command: The Parameters for which wget uses to download the entire ...


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You can download everything using the following command: wget --recursive url


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Those imgur pages span hosts. The images themselves are not on imgur.com so you will need to include the -H option and possible others. If you use the preference of the author of wget's man page: wget -E -H -k -K -p http://imgur.com/gallery/l5NXz you can do firefox imgur.com/gallery/l5NXz.html and get the images from the local download.


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The following shell code uses lynx -dump -listonly to fetch the list of images to download, extracts the URLs with awk and then fetches the images with xargs wget. mkdir pics cd pics lynx -dump -listonly 'http://imgur.com/gallery/l5NXz' | awk '/\.jpg$/ {print $2}' | xargs wget Adjust the regexp in the awk statement if you need to download .gif, ...


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Using wget to migrate a website is a bad idea unless the source website consist from only static pages with static content, but this is not your case. In most of cases, the content of pages is generated on server side by template rendering engines (which may be a component of more complicated framework) using predefined templates and data located in some ...


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I think you can't do what you're trying to do with wget. The Problem is, that wget sees the Page like it is seen by a Browser. This means wget just gets the HTML Code althought the real Sourcefile may be a PHP File or even a Ruby File or else. If you are the Owner of the Website you should be able to access the Websites Root Folder either with sftp, ftp or ...


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In the end what I had to do was to use PuTTY as the server seems to be configured in such a way as to only allow access through PuTTY. At least, this is my current workaround, though I would rather have access from my openSUSE partition command-line.


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I found your problem. The -A".html" restricts it to only accepting files that end in .html. If you remove that section, you will start to download all of the files. wget -w5 -r -nd -e robots=off -U mozilla http://wwwnc.cdc.gov/travel/yellowbook/2016/table-of-contents Edit: If you want to exclude js/css/etc files, then you'd be better off using -R to form ...


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You could probably just download them as HTML files as planned, then use the command-line utility html2text. http://stackoverflow.com/questions/30015809/html2text-convert-special-characters


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wget may not be the proper tool. Lynx can download the files and convert them to plain text at the same time, but would do that by redirecting its output to a file. Because it has no -output option, that makes it a little awkward to use in a script, since you would have to assign output names. But supposing that you had a directory full of .html files, ...


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Use the following in terminal: wget -r -p -k http://website or wget -r -p -k --wait=#SECONDS http://website Note: The second one is for websites that may flag you if downloading too quickly; may also cause a loss of service, so use second one for most circumstances to be courteous. Everything will be placed in a folder named the same as ...


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If you use the "dot" progress output style, which is something like this: 500K .......... .......... .......... .......... .......... 2% 496K 91s then you can pipe this (which is on stderr) into awk or similar and just print the "2%" field shown in the last-2 column. wget ... --progress=dot -q --show-progress 2>&1 | awk 'NF>2 && ...


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The Netscape cookies file format for each data line is as above, but you won't be able to read it in with HTTP::Cookies::Netscape unless it has a header line like this, which the complete file format requires: # Netscape HTTP Cookie File or this: # HTTP Cookie File



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