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 Yearling
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  • 0 posts edited
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  • 30 votes cast
Jan
25
comment How to check if I have sudo access?
This answer worked for me better than the answer marked as the correct answer. This answer is scriptable. It doesn't require entering a password (Debian Wheezy), whereas sudo -v does require entering a password. plus one.
Jan
16
awarded  Yearling
Dec
17
comment Mirror Port via iptables
N.B. to SE readers using newer versions of iptables that no longer have the ROUTE target see my reply at unix.stackexchange.com/a/174619/31228.
May
3
awarded  Constituent
Apr
22
awarded  Caucus
Mar
8
comment How to check if a binary requires SSE4 or AVX on Linux
@user2284570: Yes, I mentioned that. If you need to do this regularly it would be better to write a Perl script based on Shirk's gas.vim. OTOH if this is a one-shot problem, then you can easily learn the patterns of the opcodes that differentiate between the sub-architectures.
Mar
8
comment How to check if a binary requires SSE4 or AVX on Linux
@user2284570: I edited the answer to relate to your comment. HTH.
Mar
8
revised How to check if a binary requires SSE4 or AVX on Linux
added 920 characters in body
Mar
8
answered How to check if a binary requires SSE4 or AVX on Linux
Jan
22
revised What's the name of the file system of the operating system in UNIX\Linux?
added 256 characters in body
Jan
22
answered What's the name of the file system of the operating system in UNIX\Linux?
Jan
16
awarded  Yearling
Jan
10
comment Can we install two kernel on same hardisk and on same partition?
This depends on the bootloader you are using. Are you using grub, LILO, U-Boot, something else? Assuming that you are running on x86 with grub, you can install as many kernels as you wish, see superuser.com/questions/208502/how-to-add-a-new-kernel-to-grub2
Dec
29
answered Using vim to force edit a file when you opened without permissions
Dec
29
comment ps aux and processes between [ ]
Also unix.stackexchange.com/questions/22121/…
Dec
27
comment Is it possible to retreive the content of a running bash script from ram
The /proc fs does not reside in RAM. In fact, it does not reside anywhere. See unix.stackexchange.com/questions/74713/…. Although you can get the fd from /proc, cating the fd reads the file from fs, not RAM. True, you deleted the file, reducing the inode ref count, and no one else can see it now, but it is not actually deleted from the fs until the process running the script closes it. See stackoverflow.com/questions/2028874/….
Dec
26
comment Starting gedit from terminal produce error messages
code.google.com/p/advanced-find/issues/detail?id=74
Dec
26
revised Is it possible to retreive the content of a running bash script from ram
added 421 characters in body
Dec
26
comment Is it possible to retreive the content of a running bash script from ram
I upvoted this answer despite the fact that it does not in fact answer the question that the OP asked. The OP asked how to recover the script from RAM, not from the filesystem. This answer uses the files system, relying on the fact that the script file is not finally unlinked until the final reference count reaches zero.
Dec
25
revised Is it possible to retreive the content of a running bash script from ram
added 6 characters in body