New answers tagged


I ran tabcal through strings. The list below may be possible switches. I do not know what they do. LinCal ShowCursor Quiet NoValidate SaveFiles Export UserLinCal ClearCal NoDesktop XInterval= YInterval= XGridPts= YGridPts= DeviceName= DevicePath= DisplayID= DeviceKind= UserSid= UserSid=%s %s RunAs TabCalSingleInstance


I had the same issue. You can simply write this line plink -l root -pw pass " arg1 arg2" For example, I had to run a script and give two files as parameters. plink -l root -pw pass " path/to/file1 path/to/file2"


Open Run using Win + R and then type: C:\Program Files\Internet Explorer\IEXPLORE.EXE" -nohome Or if that wasn't what you wanted try: "C:\Program Files\Internet Explorer\iexplore.exe" -extoff


I'm assuming your image folder is in X:\DCIM\105_FUJI(replace the X with your drive number) Create a shortcut Browse to any folder convenient for you, then right click. Choose New > Shortcut. Click Browse, go to the X:\DCIM\105_FUJI folder, and click OK. Click Next, type in the name you want to appear for the shortcut, and click Finish. Create a batch ...


A possible solution might be to create a task with CMDER. I will put a screenshot. To SSH easily, I understand the chore it is to do the same thing over and over again. Making a task: Add a task with pulldown arrow Choose, Setup Tasks On the GUI, click '+', so add new task a) Lets name the task b)let's give it a hot ...


Cmder is not a ConEmu. cmder.exe is just a "loader" for ConEmu.exe. And cmder.exe has its own set of parameters which have nothing in common with ConEmu.exe. The error message unambiguously tells you to use /START switch. And if you run ConEmu.exe you have to use -run switch.


As some of the other answers/comments note, the idea that there must be a space after the command is not correct. A well-known example is that you can type a forward slash after a command, without needing a space first. However, there is another behavior which is a bit less understood, and allows the "cd.." that you are asking about. This behavior also ...


It's a backwards compatibility hack. The command line interpreter is designed to be backwards compatible with commands from the original MSDOS command interpreter, which was designed to be backwards compatible with the CP/M command interpreter. Neither CP/M nor MSDOS allowed a . in a filename (it was interpreted as a separator between two parts of the ...


You assume that a command name and its arguments must be separated by a space, specifically, but this is not true. As long as the invocation can be unambiguously interpreted, the invocation is valid. In this case, the first argument begins with . and . cannot be part of the command name, so cd and .. are simply parsed as two separate tokens. Usually, your ...


The cd..command is correct and it was defined like that in the original command interpreter which later was named cmd.exe. The command interpreter knows how to process cd.., because . is a special character, just like \.

Top 50 recent answers are included