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On Linux you can use the -@ option: -@ file lists. If a file list is specified as -@ [Not on MacOS], zip takes the list of input files from standard input instead of from the command line. For example, zip -@ foo will store the files listed one per line on stdin in foo.zip. So in your case you should be able to do: cat ...


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Got it: zip diffedfiles.zip $(cat diff-files.txt) -r


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Do you mean can you have two vsphere client/web-clients viewing the same console/frame-buffer at the same time? if then yes, just open them up, you can have 8 in fact. The only downside is that it does moan about it with a message at the top of each screen if two or more sessions are active.


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I don't know if this is possible in VSphere, but maybe the split screen functionality of screen or tmux will help you with this.


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Per https://help.github.com/articles/working-with-ssh-key-passphrases/#platform-mac it seems that Mac OSX caches the key in its own keychain. This in turn becomes an alternate data-source for ssh-agent.


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I use a script that launches SSH in xterm windows with different bg/fg colors. It selects the colors based on the hostname's hash from a color span so that no configuration is needed. The script is written in Ruby: https://github.com/mickeyil/ssx


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The "ASTERISK_PROMPT" is an environment variable and should be set prior to starting the CLI for it to take affect. i.e. export ASTERISK_PROMPT="%C31%H*CLI%#" asterisk -r As for your specific version, (Asterisk 11 branch) The reasons for not displaying colors is as follows: The command-line options to connect to the server includes the "no-color" flag. ...


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The shell isn't expanding ~ in quotes. Use a full path or replace with $HOME


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No, there's no way to do that. Without having access to the other mac you cannot place your key in order to log in. You would have to have prior knowledge of the password otherwise.



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