And don't say "$TERM" – it's always xterm. How can a bash script tell what terminal it's running in, specifically whether it's iTerm, Terminal.app, or actually an xterm? I ask because reset does not ...
I opened iTerm2 and it changed the prompt to.. [33[01;32m]u@h[33[00m]:[33[01;36m]w[33[00m]$ I have no idea how this happened, and I can't figure out how to change it. I went to terminal ...
I've been searching for quite a while now, but haven't found anything. I want to spice my terminal up a bit more than just colorizing it – I also want to add specific sounds to keystrokes, newlines ...
As I understand it, Total Terminal is a thin layer on top of Terminal.app that adds some Yakuake-like features. My question is: Is it possible to use Total Terminal with iTerm2 as the "backend" ...
when I enter printf "\e[4m%s\e[0m\n" TESTING into iterm or osx terminal, testing returns underlined. Are there any terminals (mac or linux) that would support printf "\e[53m%s\e[0m\n" TESTING?
Can one detect what terminal application is being used? I want the actual application, not TERM env in the question. I'd like to detect iTerm 2 / Terminal.app so I could set OSX specific keyboard ...
I would like to set iTerm2 instead of terminal.app as my default terminal. Go2Shell for example let you open a terminal to the current directory in Finder. I want to ba able to use iterm2 instad of ...
I installed iTerm 2 but my shell windows show: "computer name":"current directory" "user" $ This is far too long. I'd like to just see: "current directory" $ Is there an option for this? I ...