I've been using Cygwin for some time now and it seems to do the job. It was very easy to install and I could choose from many different packages to install like vim, wget, etc.
Get that Linux feeling - on Windows
Cygwin is a Unix-like environment and command-line interface for
Microsoft Windows. Cygwin provides native integration of Windows-based
It combines ConEmu, a Windows console emulator augmented with bash-like capabilities by Clink and msysgit. Some notable features include:
Bash shell, through msysGit
GNU C Compiler & GNU Make
In-built SSH agent
Aliases (with the same syntax as bash)
Paste from keyboard with CTRLV
If you're looking for a package ...
You can use s-tui:
free and open source (GNU General Public License v2.0, written in Python)
allows to monitor CPU temperature, frequency, power and utilization in a graphical way from the terminal:
pip install s-tui
This is a funny trick for it with the basic grep command. It consists in using two filters: the one you want to apply and a dummy one that matches all the lines but produces no highlight. This dummy match can be either ^ (beginning of line) or $ (end of line).
grep "^\|text" --color='always' file
grep -E "^|text" --color='always' file
See an example:
You are probably looking for iotop. It provides the information you are looking for per process. You will need to run it with super-user privileges if you run a recent kernel since some changes to the NET_ADMIN permissions have been done something like a year ago. Simply install it and run sudo iotop
Bwm-ng can also output some disk I/o stats when you cycle ...
Cygwin, already listed is a good solution.
However, there is another alternative: MSYS.
MSYS is much lighter weight than Cygwin, however it might not have everything you need. Obviously, you will have to evaluate that yourself. It definitely does meet all 5 of your bullet points. It's free, is has a Bash shell, you can interact with your current ...
I'm surprised nobody mentioned Babun, "a windows shell you will love". It's a preconfigured Cygwin that "just works", generally quite awesome out of the box.
For a long time I used Git Bash (prettified with Console2), but I felt it quite lacking. I wanted more, but I was quite intimidated by Cygwin: I was afraid, perhaps ...
tload (from the procps package on Debian and Ubuntu) provides a basic system load graph:
You can set the scale with -s and the delay (in seconds) with -d.
* represents the level of [load average],(https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Load_%28computing%29).
- defines the unities of load,
= substitutes the "-" when the bar passes the line that marks ...
Windows 10, with the 2016 anniversary update, now provides a Bash Linux binary running on Windows itself. It can be accessed through any command prompt and can run UNIX-style commands (like ls) as it would with any other command. For more information about this, read the MSDN posts on the Windows Subsystem for Linux page.
With ImageMagick (apt-get install imagemagick), you can compare images independent of encoding and metadata like this:
identify -quiet -format "%#" images...
Note that images that have been encoded with lossy compression like JPEG (*.jpg) have subtle, often invisible changes.
See also ImageMagick Examples: Image Signatures.
Strictly speaking, you need to ...
What I use is a combination of Git Bash, which comes when you install Git, and ConEmu. Git Bash uses MinGW, and ConEmu provides the option to have multiple tabs and good colour schemes, the option to have a full screen terminal, and more.
MSYS2 is a fork of Cygwin created with the intention of being an updated environment to support building with MinGW. (That is, it's meant to serve as a better maintained alternative to the ever more out of date MSYS. See here for some details.) It functions well as a bash shell with Linux tools on a Windows machine.
bash is the default ...
After hours of playing with bash, I found a way how Google is doing it. It is using one of these 2 programs:
Both of them support lossless and lossy conversion. I tried the second one, in Ubuntu as jpegoptim
Than to do what I want I have to do the following:
find MyDirectory/ -type d -exec sh -c '
ls "$0"/*.jpg 2>/...
picocli is different from other Java CLI libraries:
It is designed to be included in source form. This lets users run picocli-based applications without requiring picocli as an external dependency.
Generates polished and easily tailored usage help, using ANSI colors when the underlying platform supports it.
Autocompletion for your Java command line ...
What you want isn't possible. The PC architecture assumes the presence of some amount of RAM - it's not a choice of OS issue, it's a hardware architecture issue. There are all sorts of things that simply CAN'T work without some RAM in the system. I'd bet you can't get very far in the BIOS in any normal PC without some RAM present.
It IS entirely possible to ...
Have you checked out pdfcrop?
It is described in more details here: https://askubuntu.com/questions/124692/command-line-tool-to-crop-pdf-files
krop is what I love to use: http://arminstraub.com/software/krop
I use the GUI, but it can be run via CLI as well - maybe that is ...
I would say that the correct answer is "any of the enumerated file managers and ncdu".
I understand that ncdu was actually built to display sizes of directories and it is very convenient if all you want is to free some space, but you can view sizes of directories with file managers too.
Just need to press appropriate shortcut for each directory which size ...
// , Consider brow.sh, because of its low bandwidth but extremely flexible support for different kinds of web pages:
It also has a clever way of using True color support in terminals to render images, and supports modern replacements for SSH like MOSH.
Here are some demo pages:
Uses very basic graphics and HTML anchor tags. ...
I recommend JOpt Simple. It 'attempts to honor the command line option syntaxes of POSIX getopt() and GNU getopt_long().' It has community traction and notably is the command line parsing lib of choice for the OpenJDK itself.
For comparison, here's a relatively up to date (as of Jan 2015) list of related libraries that serve the same purpose.
picocli (with ...
ttyload has a Debian package available.
ttyload shows an asterix graph of CPU usage averages taken 1 minute at a time in red, 5 minutes at a time in green, and 15 minutes at a time in blue -- all three on one grid. The bigger time slices help put momentary spikes in better perspective.
Hopefully this isn't too late to be useful; but I have a similar requirement due to having more than one AP at home (including testing some, my primary connection, and a segregated work LAN yadda yadda...)
One of the issues in this question, is that there's no mention of your Distro, wireless utilities used, method for configuring your known networks etc. ...
If you have MATLAB, you can use:
% Reading images as array to variable 'a' & 'b'.
a = imread('MIMICDatacollection.bmp');
b = imread('MIMICDatacollection.png');
% Flatten multidimensional arrays to 1D
% Perform comparison
if length(c) ~= length(d)
disp('The images do not have the same size')
e = corr2(c,d);
RegexBuddy for analyzing and tweaking regular expressions. This is one of my most important tools.
RegexMagic for hand-held creation.
There's also a big list of tools at the bottom of the Stack Overflow Regular Expressions FAQ.
RegexBuddy (this is the part I use the most by far--analysis):
Regarding scripting, I know of the RegReplace ...
I know about a bunch of tools which claim to be able to do that. Out of curiosity I just tried all of them. I've listed the IMHO best working tools first, but YMMV:
gnome-web-photo as available in at least Debian and Ubuntu works fine and seems to be purely command-line driven despite having "gnome" in its name.
You need to pass --mode=...