Cheat Sheets: As cábulas desenrasca do Software Livre
Ora aqui fica uma entrada com links para diversas destas cábulas fabulosas.
via Linux-Unix cheat sheets – The ultimate collection
This is a compilation of approx 70 cheat sheets for Linux users. There are a grip load of commands that Linux users have at hand which can seem very daunting to a novice. This collection will make Linux just a little less of a headache to learn.
In an attempt to find a good Unix reference for you FOSSwire readers, I was unsuccessful at finding a decent one on the Internet. So, why not make one?
You might be pretty productive on a terminal emulator which can have multiple terminals open in a single window but what if you are connected to a distant server with a telnet/ssh client such as Putty? Would you run multiple Putty sessions to do what you have desired? What if your connection breaks loose? Would you reconnect and start all over again? Definitely not!
One of the solutions is to use an advanced terminal emulator such as screen.
This time I am going to introduce you to bash’s vi editing mode and give out a detailed cheat sheet with the default keyboard mappings for this mode.
Let me teach you how to work efficiently with command line history in bash.
This tutorial comes with a downloadable cheat sheet that summarizes (and expands on) topics covered here (scroll to the end for a download link).
When you are working in a shell you certainly don’t want to waste your time using arrow keys or home/end keys to navigate around the command line. One of the most popular shells, bash – Bourne Again SHell, uses GNU’s Readline library for reading the command line.
Networking Cheat Sheets
Our Favorite Cheat Sheets (resmas de cábulas :))
Filesystem Hierarchy Standard Group
During my day-to-day activities, I use the Bash shell a lot. My #1 policy is to optimize the most frequently used activities as much as possible, so I’ve compiled these handy bash shortcuts and hints (tested in SecureCRT on Windows and Konsole on Linux). The article only touches on the default bash mode – emacs, not vi. If you haven’t specifically assigned your shell mode to vi (set –o vi), you’re almost certainly using the emacs mode. Learn these and your shell productivity will skyrocket, I guarantee it.