Cool Linux Command Wallpaper

Cool Linux Command Wallpaper
Here’s a cool Linux Commands Wallpaper: [Note: Open in a new browser tab/window to view full size]

How To Use Wall In Linux Mint / Ubuntu : A Retro Way Of Messaging Users

There is a pretty cool command in all Linux versions (including Mint / Ubuntu) by which you can broadcast messages to all users who have their terminals open. Even more useful is the fact that you can actually display all the contents of a file to all the logged in users. This command is called the wall (maybe that’s how Facebook got it 🙂 ). General format of this is : wall <filename>. Here...

Quickly Get List Of Logged In Users And Last Boot Time In Linux Mint / Ubuntu

When using Linux Mint / Ubuntu or any *nix based system, it is quicker and actually efficient to get tasks done directly using the Terminal instead of the point and click stuff. Here is a simple command that will show you who has logged into the current system plus when the system was last booted up in Linux Mint and Ubuntu : 1. Open Terminal and type who -u -b 2. That’s it! This brings up a...

Linux Command Line Basics: Part 6

In today’s post we’ll learn a few more Linux system information commands. Those who are new to this site can read part 1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 of this series for better understanding. Let’s get started: 1. ifconfig – interface configuration. This command displays information about the network interfaces in a system. 2. iwconfig – This command is similar to ‘ifconfig’ command...

Linux Command Line Basics: Part 5

In today’s post we’ll learn a few Linux system information commands: 1. df – disk free. This commands displays filesystem and disk space usage for all partitions. If option ‘-h’ (human-readable) is used with the command, it will generate the report using KB/MB/GB units instead of number of blocks which are displayed when the command is used without any options. 2. free...

Linux Command Line Basics: Part 4

Today we’ll start from where we left in the third part of this series. For those of you who are new to this site, you can read the first three parts of the Linux command line basics here- Part 1, Part 2, Part3 To understand today’s post it is essential that you go through Part 2 and Part 3 of this series. We’ll now learn how to add users to groups via command line and how to modify...