In Linux, the terminal is a big deal, and you’ll spend time working with it. Why not customize it to your liking and make it look good?
Latest Articles tagged with terminal
Logging from the command line in Linux is important. There are a number of ways to save both output and errors from command into files on Linux. Learn about them here.
If you’re coming to Windows from macOS or Linux, you might miss the powerful shell. Learn how you can install zsh and Oh My Zsh and get a shell running in Windows 10.
If you administer a number of Macs, it is easier to run common tasks through the command line. Here’s how you can update apps using Terminal on Mac.
macOS comes with a bewildering array of commands that you can use in the Terminal. If you are looking for a command, here’s how you can quickly find out all the terminal commands on Mac.
When the Disk Utility fails to fix your hard disk, you’ll have to turn to one of the big guns. Here’s how you can use fsck to fix a Mac hard disk.
By default, macOS only includes a standard set of commands for its Terminal. To add new commands to Mac’s terminal, here’s how to do so.
Unknown to many, there are plenty of customization options for the terminal in Linux. Here we will show you how to customize the terminal in Ubuntu.
Kexts are analogous to drivers under Windows, and they let the kernel communicate with your computer’s hardware. Here’s how to add and remove kexts in macOS.
Have you ever wanted to learn “scripting” in Linux but are not sure where to start? This beginner’s guide shows you how easy it is to start scripting in Linux. Check it out!
Rather than searching for emojis on the Internet, you can also search for emojis on your system. Here’s how you can do that in the Linux command line.
Do you use Terminal a lot on your Mac? If so, this quick tip will teach you how to move the cursor word by word in Terminal on your Mac.
There are many ways to improve your English, but the geekiest one has to be from the Linux terminal. Here’s how you can do that.
Linux geeks & system admins may prefer to play games in the terminal where they spend most of their time. Here are 6 of the best terminal-based CLI games for Linux.
The clear command or CTRL+L can be used to shift Terminal output upward, but what if you want to totally clear the terminal screen? That’s where the reset command comes into play.
Want to run UNIX commands on your Mac via the Command Line Tools utilities? You can do so with our without Xcode. Here’s how to do it without.
Transferring files is nothing new. However, Transfer.sh is an exciting tool that lets you do so via the terminal. It works on any system that has bash and curl.
If you’ve ever wanted to check your hardware specifications, kernel version, uptime, desktop environment type, and more on Linux, check out NeoFetch.