Knowing when a file was used, accessed or changed can help to detect unauthorized access. Here is how you can find out when a file was accessed or modified in Linux.
Sometimes you need to pack multiple files and/or directories into a single file. These are some tar commands you can use to archive and compress your files.
The terminal prompt in Linux shows your username and hostname by default. This will show you how to remove your username and make changes to the prompt.
The terminal is a very powerful tool, and it can be a fun place to be, too. Here are some fun Linux commands you can run in terminal and make it interesting.
One of the central responsibilities of Linux administration is the management of users. Learn how you can easily manage users from the command line in Linux.
If you spend any time in Terminal on your Mac, it’s worth customizing it to your own preferences. Here are some ways to customize Mac’s Terminal for better productivity.
You need a special tool to add Terminal code in Word with the correct colorization. Learn how you can properly add colored Terminal code to Microsoft Word.
The Terminal is an essential tool for Linux users. It is also a boring tool. It would be so much more personal to add a custom wallpaper to the Terminal.
Renaming files can be an easy or difficult task, depending on the tools you use. Here are some easy and useful ways to rename files in Linux.
The pwd command is one of the most basic commands in Linux. Here we will learn how to use pwd to output the full path name of your current directory.
Hostnames are an important piece of the Linux networking puzzle. They let you easily access Linux systems across a network with a name instead of an IP.
Passwords in Linux can be managed directly with the passwd command. This will show how you can use it to manage your user password in Linux.
When you are troubleshooting networking issues in Linux, you will need to know which ports are open.
When an app misbehaves, it is best to kill it before it crashes the system. Check out the various ways you can use to kill a process in Linux.
As Systemd timers begin to replace cron’s dominance, this article presents the basics of setting up your own systemd timer and making sure it’s running properly on your system.
The ping command is very useful to check if a site/device is online or not. You can also analyze the speed of your computer and the site you’re trying to contact. Here is how to use it.
Solarized turns your Linux terminals and applications into works of art with a simple 16-color palette. It can reduce eye strain associated with staring at a computer monitor for extended periods of time.
Netctl makes it easy to use Systemd-like commands to enable and disable network profiles. Here is how to use Netctl to create wired and wireless profiles and manipulate them to start manually or at boot.