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Basic Commands
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"Under Linux there are GUIs (graphical user interfaces), where you can point and click and drag, and hopefully get work done without first reading lots of documentation. The traditional Unix environment is a CLI (command line interface), where you type commands to tell the computer what to do. That is faster and more powerful, but requires finding out what the commands are." -- from <placeholder-1/>
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Located in basic-commands/C/basic-commands.xml:19(emphasis)
This guide will make you familiar with basic GNU/Linux shell commands. It is not intended to be a complete guide to the command line, just an introduction to complement Ubuntu's graphical tools.
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Located in basic-commands/C/basic-commands.xml:32(para)
All the commands on this guide are to be issued from a command prompt in a <application>Terminal</application> and will be shown as: <screen>command to type</screen>
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Located in basic-commands/C/basic-commands.xml:49(para)
<emphasis role="strong">Note that Linux is case sensitive.</emphasis> User, user, and USER are all different to Linux.
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Located in basic-commands/C/basic-commands.xml:57(para)
The <command>~</command> character represents the current user's home directory. As seen above, <command>cd ~</command> is equivalent to <command>cd /home/username/</command>. However, when running a command as root (using <command>sudo</command>, for example), <command>~</command> points instead to <filename class="directory">/root</filename>. When running a command with <command>sudo</command>, the full path to your home directory must be given.
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Located in basic-commands/C/basic-commands.xml:100(para)
To navigate through multiple levels of directories at once, specify the full directory path that you want to go to. For example, type: <screen>cd /var/www</screen> to go directly to the <filename class="directory">/www</filename> subdirectory of <filename class="directory">/var/</filename>. As another example, type: <screen>cd ~/Desktop</screen> to move you to the <filename class="directory">Desktop</filename> subdirectory inside your home directory.
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Located in basic-commands/C/basic-commands.xml:124(para)
<application>GNOME Terminal</application> also displays this information in the title bar of its window.
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Located in basic-commands/C/basic-commands.xml:151(para)
The <command>pwd</command> command outputs which directory you are currently located in (<acronym>pwd</acronym> stands for <quote>print working directory</quote>). For example, typing <screen>pwd</screen> in the <filename class="directory">Desktop</filename> directory, will show <computeroutput>/home/username/Desktop</computeroutput>. <placeholder-1/>
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Located in basic-commands/C/basic-commands.xml:142(para)
Used with the <command>-l</command> options, <command>ls</command> outputs various other information alongside the filename, such as the current permissions on the file, and the file's owner.
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Located in basic-commands/C/basic-commands.xml:167(para)
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Contributors to this translation: Carlos Perelló Marín, Iryna Nikanchuk.