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I have a folder, we'll call it /scripts/, that contains subfolders for a number of different scripts (let's say /scripts/file_export, /scripts/record_ingest, /scripts/stats). Inside these folders are all kinds of things...shell scripts, perl scripts, ruby scripts, config files, etc. Some have their own directory structure, some have everything in their root. I saw this question and thought I could run that command inside a for loop, but I'm wondering if there's a more efficient way to write this using find and piping without just iterating over each folder in a loop. Ideas?

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  • Don't make us chase links: please add the relevant info to this question. Oct 1, 2014 at 13:52

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I'm not sure exactly what you want, but the following meets what you seem to be asking:

find . -exec ls -db --full-time {} \; | sed -e 's/^[^ ]* [^ ]* [^ ]* [^ ]* [^ ]* //' -e 's/ [+-][0-9][0-9][0-9][0-9]//' | sort

Any other directory could of course be used in the find, for example find /scripts/.

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    @onbrokenwingz - thanks for the edit, correcting my over-hasty update.
    – AFH
    Oct 1, 2014 at 19:30

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