New answers tagged command-line
Based on fquinto's idea, but more robust: mkdir FilesToSave.AEEC869E-A480-4459-84AE-B20D47A967BC move *.txt?* FilesToSave.AEEC869E-A480-4459-84AE-B20D47A967BC del *.txt move FilesToSave.AEEC869E-A480-4459-84AE-B20D47A967BC\*.* . rmdir FilesToSave.AEEC869E-A480-4459-84AE-B20D47A967BC The *.txt?* wildcard moves all files with an extension of more than 3 ...
If i am getting your problem right than these might be helpful: @echo off setlocal EnableDelayedExpansion set exclude=.log.sdb.sdk.bat. for %%f in (*.*) do ( if /I "%exclude%" == "!exclude:%%~Xf.=!" del "%%f" ) OR @echo off forfiles /c "cmd /c if @isdir equ FALSE if /i not @ext==\"sdb\" if /i not @ext==\"sbk\" if /i not @ext==\"log\" if /i not ...
Maybe you could use the forfiles command : forfiles /p "c:\test" /m "*.txt" /c "cmd /c del @file"
I know I'm not answering the question in the way you want but... ... if you can use PowerShell, the cmdlet Remove-Item does what you need. Remove-Item *.txt Greetings Alex Rouge
Fast solution, but not directly answer your question: rename *.txt_* *.nodelete del *.txt rename *.nodelete *.txt_bakcup
The context of the answer is that IIS 7 doesn't actually care about the certificate binding. IIS 7 only ties to a specific socket (IP + port). Source: IIS7 add certificate to site from command line So, what we want to do is do certificate re-binding on the OS layer. The OS layer takes control of the SSL part, so you use netsh to associate a certificate with ...
You've already discovered that there's two sets of RAM on the 6500/7600 series supervisors - the switch processor or supervisor RAM, and the MSFC or "route processor" RAM. The terminology isn't helped by there being three different names for each of these two components. The "sh ver" output is for the MSFC (RP) (add the two values together). "remote command ...
To specify which network adapter to use you need to set the metric value in the routing table. The order of the list of interfaces has no bearing on which will be used - its all in the routing table.
Like said previously, your files may be in use. You can see who use which files on your server by getting in the "managament console". To do so, right click on the "computer" icon and then click on something like "manage" (I use French OS so I may be wrong in the translation). Once here you must go in "Shared Files" and then "Opened Files" Plus, be sure ...
There are 2 reasons i can guess : Maybe your files are in use, close all open applications and try again. Windows explorer or command window is not running as administrator. Simply right click on .exe file and click "Run as administrator".
Just suggest another useful way is using logtail. Install logtail package to the remote host, then run this to get only new lines that have not been read last time: ssh remotebox logtail -f /var/log/remote.log >> local.log You can run above command whenever you want to "sync" log, or you can add it to crontab, so it could run automatically. This way ...
Just redirect the stdout. ssh -t remotebox tail -f /var/log/remote.log > local.log To append to local.log: ssh -t remotebox tail -f /var/log/remote.log >> local.log This will write to the local server. The remote server would only be written to if you include the redirect in the quotes: ssh -t removebox "tail -f /var/log/remote.log >> ...
Yes, you can usee tee for that: ssh -t remotebox "tail -f /var/log/remote.log" | tee -a /var/log/local.log This way output will be printed on both stdout and copied over into /var/log/local.log on the system you are running ssh command from.
xe commands are from the XAPI/XE Toolstack, and Oracle VM does not ship with this toolstack. Oracle VM uses the default Xen toolstack, the xl and xm commands. Personally I don't thing that's a good thing, Xen can run with some different toolstacks, the Default one, XAPI/XE and LibVirt, so if you already have knowledge of the XAPI/XE Toolstack stay with ...
Following construction works for me: ls | xargs -I % svn upgrade % Even if svn upgrade failed on some element, process was continued
For GPT Partitioned Disks Only On a GPT formatted disk each partition is assigned a GUID, which is a form of UUID, though probably not what the original poster was referring to. Therefore this answer is probably less helpful to the original questioner. Nevertheless I believe there's an important distinction to be noticed. To get the GUID of partition 1 on ...
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