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.
Latest Articles tagged with terminal
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.
Want to change up the Launchpad layout on your Mac? The following method lets you change the number of rows and columns for apps in Launchpad.
Looking to find the uptime of your Mac? There are two ways to see this info, neither requiring a third-party app. Here are those methods.
While the secure empty trash option is gone in OS X El Capitan, there is still a way to do it if needed. Here’s how to empty the trash securely on your Mac using a Terminal command.
Ntop is an open-source and very useful network-monitoring tool that displays a list of hosts that are currently using the network and reports information. Here’s how to install and configure it.
Finding the path of a file on your Mac isn’t always so easy. If you are looking for a way to review a file’s path, we list 3 ways in this article.
Looking to download your Google Music Library to Ubuntu? Check out Gmpydl, otherwise known as Google Music Python Downloader.
In order to ensure the integrity of downloaded files, some websites give you a checksum to compare to. If you’re on a Mac, you can use Terminal to check a file’s checksum. Here’s how.
Editing file systems and partitions on Linux is easier using a graphical tool; however, the terminal is arguably more efficient. Here’s how to create new file systems using the Terminal.
The command line may seem intimidating. Luckily, there are many online resources for you to learn and master the command line.
Often while working with local files you may need to launch Terminal in your current folder location. Here’s how to do that on your Mac.
The power chime is a feature in the new Macbook. Using Terminal you can get the chime to sound when you plug in your Mac to your power outlet. Here’s how.