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3

The short answer is no. For that functionality, you’d have to write a script that recurses through each sub-directory (either depth-first or breadth-first) and can efficiently saves its state in a temporary file to allow its resumption. It would be a non-trivial (but interesting) exercise and I’d recommend a high level scripting language such as Perl, ...


2

I believe you're simply using commands designed for single files, but using wildcards. Try the commands: mget *.tgz mdel *.tgz


1

Here's a nice complete answer. I had to do a lot more digging to figure out where the \001 etc. had to go. Hope this helps. # Color prompt for git reset=$(tput sgr0) boldgreen=$(tput setaf 2)$(tput bold) cyan=$(tput sgr0)$(tput setaf 6) boldred=$(tput setaf 1)$(tput bold) boldwhite=$(tput setaf 7)$(tput bold) boldyellow=$(tput setaf 3)$(tput bold) ...


1

Found the answer to this riddle in 2 steps. Firstly, my old .bash_aliases used alias [='pushd .' and alias ]='popd'. Removing those lines solved the strange behaviour above but I had lost my aliases. But if I keep those aliases in and put the line if [[ -f ~/.bash_aliases ]]; then . ~/.bash_aliases fi in .bashrc after the line if ! shopt -oq posix; ...


1

less seems to give me a static "snapshot" of a text file. If the file is subsequently added to, pressing End (and probably some other combinations too) will re-load the "new" end of the file.



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