Tagged With terminal

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When it’s time to install a new version of macOS or download a new update, nearly everyone turns to the Mac App Store to start the process. While the App Store makes OS installations easy and relatively painless, it doesn’t always work—and it might be time to turn to Terminal (and a little creativity) instead.

Shared from Gizmodo

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The command line (or Terminal for you Mac fans) is a throwback to a simpler age of computing, before mouse pointers and application windows and desktop wallpaper. Back when it was just you and a window full of text. Operating systems have long since evolved beyond the humble command line interface, but there's still no better tool for quickly disseminating complex information in your operating system -- and you can actually do some other pretty cool stuff with them, too.

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While the Raspberry Pi's operating system is Linux, that doesn't necessarily mean you should go out and memorise every Linux command. The Pi is a different type of computer that's used for different kinds of projects, so the most useful commands differ from what you'd use on an everyday Linux machine. Over at Circuit Basics, they tallied up their 42 most used commands.

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Whether you're a seasoned veteran or a command line noob, there's no way you remember every command, manual page, or tooltip. Lucky for you, we have some tools to make the command line less intimidating to newcomers that also help old timers remember what to do in a number of common circumstances.