Librenix
Headlines | Linux | Apps | Coding | BSD | Admin | News
Information for Linux System Administration 

Linux mail command examples: send mails from command line

Up
vote
Down

This tutorial shows how to send and receive mails from the command line using the mail and mutt commands on linux. read more...
permapage | score:9659 | -Silver Moon, August 28, 2013

More CommandLineFu One-Liners Explained

Up
vote
Down

Remember the previous post on CommandLineFu One-Liners Explained?

This article explains the next ten top one-liners.

For example, did you know "dd if=/dev/dsp | ssh username@host dd of=/dev/dsp" outputs your microphone on remote computers's speaker? This article explains how it works. read more...
permapage | score:9155 | -pkrumins, March 25, 2010

Twidge: Command line Twitter client

Up
vote
Down

Twidge is a command-line, full-functional Twitter client. It supports posting updates, retrieving information, and excellent integration with the Unix shell scripting environment via piping and well-formatted output.Twidge is a tool for interacting with microblogging sites such as Twitter and identi.ca. read more...
permapage | score:8927 | -Dipin Krishna, August 18, 2009

Linux command line tutorial

Up
vote
Down

GUIs are fine, but to unlock the real power of Linux, there's no substitute for the command line. Get to know some of the major features of the bash shell. By the end of this article, you will be comfortable using basic Linux commands like echo and exit, setting environment variables, and gathering system information.

(here are some fine art canvas prints) read more...
permapage | score:8774 | -solrac, August 28, 2009 (Updated: April 24, 2012)

Ten more One-Liners from CommandLineFu explained

Up
vote
Down

This article explains another ten popular one-liners from the CommandLineFu website.

For example, did you know you could read Wikipedia via DNS? Here is the one-liner that does it:
$ dig +short txt .wp.dg.cx
Read the article to find out how it works!

The article also includes 9 other explanations of one-liners. read more...
permapage | score:8768 | -pkrumins, April 21, 2010

Command line functions

Up
vote
Down

Functions may be defined at the command-line and then used as many times as needed as long as a new shell is not started. This feature of the Bash shell can be a handy tool if you are repeatedly performing the same command or series of commands. read more...
permapage | score:8710 | -aweber, July 8, 2011

Command line web browser: Lynx

Up
vote
Down

I use Lynx every day. No, really...
This time I've gone too far. Espousing the use of a text-based web browser is like encouraging honesty at Microsoft. The very notion of a text interface for the Web runs against the grain. Nonetheless, that's what we're doing this week here on the CLI frontier. Come read about a lean, mean, text-based browsing machine that's faster than a lynx. Actually, it is a Lynx.
read more...
permapage | score:8619 | -Ray, February 1, 2005 (Updated: August 24, 2008)

lftp: Command line ftp utility

Up
vote
Down

An ftp client with a shell-like interface...
Often there is a need for a simple command-line FTP client when a GUI is not available. In this article, we will get acquainted with the very basic operations of lftp, a simple yet powerful and reliable CLI-based FTP client, so you can easily transfer a file from the command-line the next time you need to.
read more...
permapage | score:8563 | -Ray, May 12, 2006 (Updated: March 24, 2007)

MySQL Command Line Tips

Up
vote
Down

Learn a few tricks to use with the MySQL command line client...
Suppose your new web application is really starting to take off, with new users registering by the hour. Like a stock IPO, chances are you and your colleagues are regularly peeking the user count. But, constantly logging in to and out of MySQL just to execute a simple query is aggravating. However, if you're otherwise logged in to the server, you can create a shell alias that will log in to the MySQL server, select the appropriate database, and execute a specific command:
read more...
mail this link | permapage | score:8469 | -Ray, February 7, 2008

Install KVM guests on Ubuntu 11.04 from command line

Up
vote
Down

Unlike virt-manager, virt-install is a command line tool that allows you to create KVM guests on a headless server. You may ask yourself: "But I can use vmbuilder to do this, why do I need virt-install?" The difference between virt-install and vmbuilder is that vmbuilder is for creating Ubuntu-based guests, whereas virt-install lets you install all kinds of operating systems (e.g. Linux, Windows, Solaris, FreeBSD, OpenBSD) and distributions in a guest, just like virt-manager. This article shows how you can use it on an Ubuntu 11.04 KVM server. read more...
mail this link | permapage | score:8459 | -falko, May 11, 2011

Nail: Linux command line mail

Up
vote
Down

I still type 'mailx' out of habit, but it's just a link to nail on my system.
Nail is a lightweight console-based mail client, made to be a modern replacement for the ancient mailx command. It's fully compatible with mailx, but has a lot more features, which makes it appropriate for everyday use. Nail supports POP3, IMAP, and SMTP out of the box, so there's no need for further programs like Fetchmail or Postfix. It also has a built-in Bayesian spam filter, so you don't need external tools like SpamAssassin.
read more...
mail this link | permapage | score:8445 | -Ray, February 17, 2006

xclip: Copy from command line to X clipboard in openSUSE

Up
vote
Down

xclip is a command line interface to the X11 selections (X11 clipboard). It can also be used for copying files, as an alternative to sftp/scp, thus avoiding password prompts when X11 forwarding has already been setup. xclip reads from Standard Input or from one or more files and copy it to the X11 clipboard making it available to the X applications. xclip can also print the content of the current X clipboard onto the standard output or to a file. read more...
permapage | score:8402 | -Susenator, April 15, 2009

Command line tips: Linux Cal (Calendar)

Up
vote
Down

How to make a calendar under Linux with the cal command.
Ok, noobies, listen up! It's time to get out of that GUI hammock you've been resting in and get down to business on the command line. One of the things computers do best is remember stuff. Dates. Appointments. Holidays. Birthdays. All sorts of stuff. There is a wealth of date-related information available to you at the CLI. This week we'll take a look at two handy date-related tools available in the CLI: cal and calendar.
read more...
mail this link | permapage | score:8276 | -Ray, March 23, 2004 (Updated: October 22, 2004)

MOC: Command line audio player

Up
vote
Down

Play your music from a text interface...
Based on ncurses, MOC (music on console) is a popular, text-based audio player which can play various audio formats, including Ogg Vorbis, FLAC, MP3, MP4, WMA and WAV. The release I'm going to talk about in this article is 2.5.0-alpha3, as it comes with Debian Lenny.
read more...
permapage | score:8253 | -Ray, April 27, 2009

Scripting: Command line PHP in Linux

Up
vote
Down

Learn how to better integrate scripts with command-line tools. Examine using shell_exec(), exec(), passthru(), and system(); safely passing information to the command line; and safely retrieving information from it. See how to integrate closely with underlying shell commands and folding any return values into your interfaces and processes. read more...
permapage | score:8239 | -solrac, May 20, 2009

wget tutorial: Command line downloads

Up
vote
Down

Automate your http downloads with wget...
Despite the fusion of some browsers with file managers many still do not support the multi-selection and rubber banding operations that make it easy to transfer several files all in one go. You also have to stay logged in until the entire file has arrived. Finally, you have to be present at the office to click the link initiating the download, thus angering coworkers with whom office bandwidth is being shared.

Downloading of large files is a task more suitable for a different suite of tools. This article will discuss how to combine various GNU/Linux utilities, namely lynx, wget, at, crontab, etc. to solve a variety of file transfer situations.
read more...
mail this link | permapage | score:8210 | -Ray, December 3, 2005 (Updated: March 23, 2007)

cutmp3: Command Line MP3 Editor

Up
vote
Down

cutmp3, as the name implies is a simple command line tool to edit and cut MP3 files without loosing any quality. cutmp3 can edit the mp3 files interactively or selection (start time and end time) can be provided from the command line or even better can be used with a timetable fiile specifiying different start/end times from the same MP3 files. read more...
permapage | score:8188 | -Susenator, May 16, 2009

Easing SLES 10 command line administration

Up
vote
Down

The author of "The Definitive Guide to SUSE Linux Enterprise Server" talks about SGID and SUID uses, how to make device sharing easier and more.
Advanced permissions can be very useful, but very dangerous as well. Let's talk about SUID, first. This permission is meant to be used on executable program files only when strictly necessary. In my opinion, it is better not to use them at all. They can provide an excellent backdoor for a hacker if used not in the right way.
read more...
permapage | score:8066 | -janewalker6847, February 13, 2007

Command Line Word Processing: Antiword

Up
vote
Down

Antiword is available under Linux, Mac OS X, FreeBSD, as well as several other, well-known operating systems...
It's a simple fact of life. Most people have not yet found their way to freedom, and instead try to make themselves as comfortable as they can be in captivity. They suffer the burdens of the monopoly with only an occasional wince at the thought of malware or a curse because of their latest crash. This almost always means their word processing is done with MS Word. We've got to learn to deal with them, and their documents. Antiword is a very handy little tool for doing just that. Shake the cobwebs of the GUI out of your head and meet me at the CLI and I'll show you how to use it.
read more...
mail this link | permapage | score:8061 | -Ray, March 8, 2005

The five Ws of the Linux Command Line

Up
vote
Down

After the five W's of the the Linux command line, a little bitty cheat give you the 'H' of how...
Finally, as was the case back in school, the "sixth W," how, comes last. There is no how or howis command. But if your system isn't complete without that final question, there is a simple solution. Enter the following command to give your Linux box a useful and convenient how: ln -s /usr/bin/man /usr/bin/how. And just like that, you have all of your Ws (and your H) covered.
read more...
mail this link | permapage | score:8039 | -Ray, July 25, 2006
More articles...
Beautiful Abstract Art Prints

Recent headlines

Tutorial: Create an NFS-like Storage Server with GlusterFS on Ubuntu 12.10

Tutorial: Webcam streaming your desktop plus audio with ffmpeg, crtmpserver, Flowplayer

LG 8-inch G Pad 8.3 Android tablet

10 basic examples of Linux ps command

Virtual Users/Domains with Postfix/Courier/MySQL/SquirrelMail (Debian 7)

Upgrade Fedora 18 to 19 With FedUp

Install openQRM 5.1 on Debian 7

Linux find command examples: finding files

Tutorial: Debian 7 Samba Server with tdbsam

OpenVZ Mount Tutorial: Mount Host Devices, Partitions, Directories in Containers (Debian, Ubuntu)

OpenBSD Tutorial: Configure Ralink USB Wireless Adapter

Setup Nginx + php-FPM + apc + MariaDB on Debian: The perfect LEMP server

Pipelight Using Silverlight in Linux browsers

Dual-boot Windows 7 and Ubuntu 12.04 on a PC with UEFI board, SSD and HDD

Tutorial: Fedora 19 Samba server with tdbsam

Unix: Shell Script Wrapper Examples

Epoptes Open source computer lab management and monitoring tool

Tutorial: Install Debian 7 (testing) with debootstrap from a Grml live Linux

Linux mail command examples: send mails from command line

CoolShip Android all-in-keyboard computer

Sagemath in the Cloud and Sagemath 5.11

Ubuntu Edge: Is there life after an unsuccessful crowd-funding campaign?

Using Multiple PHP Versions (PHP-FPM FastCGI) With ISPConfig 3 (Ubuntu 12.04)

Elementary OS 0.2 Luna review

Linux Iptables Examples

Tutorial: Automatically add a disclaimer to emails with alterMIME (Postfix on Debian 6)

LinSSID Graphical wireless scanning for Linux

Tutorial: Running CS-Cart on Nginx on Debian 7/Ubuntu 13.04

Installing Nginx, PHP5, PHP-FPM, MySQL on Debian 7

TuxOnIce: Hibernate Linux

Set up Oneiric PVHVM at Xen 4.1.2 Ubuntu 11.10 Dom0

Build a Mail Server on CentOS 6 with Postfix, Dovecot, PostgreSQL

Ubuntu is not a community distribution

Plasma Media Center 1.1 and digiKam 3.3

How to install Orange in Ubuntu 13.04

How to install Ajenti on Ubuntu 13.04 server

Lynis: Security and system auditing tool

Google Chromecast and the new Nexus 7

OpenShift Online: a non-developer guide

Tahoe Least-Authority File System for secure, distributed data storage

 

Firefox sidebar

Site map

Site info

News feed

Features

Login
(to post)

Search

 
Articles are owned by their authors.   © 2000-2012 Ray Yeargin