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I want to identify all files which does not have any permission for others irrespective of any permission for user and groups . How the find command will look like. e.g

drwxrws--- 2 jboss  users 4096 Sep 14  2012 answ
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find . ! \( -perm -o=r -o -perm -o=w -o -perm -o=x \) 
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    Why not ! -perm /007? Is that less compatible? – Hauke Laging Jan 22 '16 at 7:55
  • @HaukeLaging - no, but i don't even think that works for anything. what is the / supposed to do? anyway, -perm 0007 only matches files for which every permission bit is off except all of the other bits. So it doesn't match dwrxwrxwrx or dwrxrw-rw- or any of that. Splitting them out and -o ring the three bits with the - hyphen works to match any file for which any other permission bit is set. – mikeserv Jan 22 '16 at 8:05
  • /007 is disjunction. You could just have given it a try... – Hauke Laging Jan 22 '16 at 8:11
  • @HaukeLaging - I did just give it a try and it was syntax error. What is disjunction? – mikeserv Jan 22 '16 at 8:12
  • @HaukeLaging - I guess w/ GNU find that does work. It's usually not at the fore of $PATH on my system, though, because it's kind of slow. The AST find can do most of what it can - and a lot more besides - but also hooks into the locate database - and so is usually by far my most preferred find to find first in $PATH, – mikeserv Jan 22 '16 at 8:20
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find . ! -perm /007                ### In GNU find.

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