If there’s only one thing you’ll read online today, make it this one. Yes, it’s a rant. But it’s brilliant. It talks about an annoying bug in the Windows 10, which is still here today, in 2018, yet which routes from a decision made back 1974. Love it!
The Ultimate Plumber, or up for short, is an excellent interactive tool for anyone who is building complex command sequences for processing text on the Linux command line. If you are a frequent user of grep, sort, cut, awk, sed, and other similar commands, have a look at this demo. I’m sure up will save a tonne of time once you get a hang of it.
“Understanding disk usage in Linux” is a well written in-depth look into the Linux filesystem layer and how things work under the hood. This is probably not something most people would have to deal on a day-to-day basis, but it is very useful for anyone doing system administration and looking for the better understanding of operating systems.
commandlinefu is a place to learn and share your knowledge about command line tools and techniques. It has thousands of tips, tricks, and handy shortcuts, covering a wide range of tools from shells and editors to version control and remote access.
Starting with the current Windows 10 Insider build, Notepad will support Unix/Linux line endings (LF), Macintosh line endings (CR), and Windows Line endings (CRLF) as usual. New files created within Notepad will use Windows line ending (CRLF) by default, but it will now be possible to view, edit, and print existing files, correctly maintaining the file’s current line ending format.
They shouldn’t have invented their own line ending in the first place. But it’s great to see that they finally acknowledge the existence of the rest of the world.