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Articles taggués ‘scripting’

Learning bash scripting for beginners

29/12/2018 Comments off

Bash (Bourne-Again SHell) is a Linux and Unix-like system shell or command language interpreter. It is a default shell on many operating systems including Linux and Apple OS X. Today, we’ll see how to quickly learn scripting.

If you have always used a graphic user interface like KDE or Gnome or MS-Windows or Apple OS X, you are likely to find bash shell confusing. If you spend some time with the bash shell prompt and it will be difficult for you to go back.

learn-bash

Here are a list of tutorials and helpful resources to help you learn bash scripting and bash shell itself.

Lire la suite…

Categories: Système Tags: , , ,

Un petit script de sauvegarde en shell pour vos machines Linux

21/12/2018 Comments off

On ne le répétera jamais assez : faites des sauvegardes ! Et non, ça n’est pas compliqué, oui il existe des dizaines et des dizaines de solutions possibles, donc vous n’avez pas d’excuse pour ne pas le faire.

disque-dur

Si vous utilisez WordPress, vous avez peut-être déjà installé l’extension BackWPUp qui fonctionne à merveille. Si ça n’est pas le cas, ou si vous souhaitez sauvegarder d’autres projets en même temps, je vous propose ce petit script de sauvegarde en shell (pour Ubuntu par exemple) qui vous permettra de :

  • sauvegarder tous les fichiers d’un répertoire ;
  • mettre à jour votre répertoire à partir d’un serveur distant ;
  • créer un dump de vos bases de données, une par une ;
  • mettre à jour vos bases de de données à partir d’un serveur distant ;
  • créer une archive gzippée de votre sauvegarde.

Et tout ça en moins de 50 lignes, commentaires compris.

Ainsi vous n’aurez qu’à planifier un lancement de ce script à la fréquence qui vous convient pour ne pas avoir à vous soucier de vos backups. Lire la suite…

Categories: Système, Tutoriel Tags: , , ,

Bash Shell Loop Over Set of Files

14/12/2018 Comments off

bash shell loopBash Shell Loop

How do I run shell loop over set of files stored in a current directory or specified directory?

You can use for loop easily over a set of shell file under bash or any other UNIX shell using wild card character.

Syntax

The general syntax is as follows:

for f in file1 file2 file3 file5
do
 echo "Processing $f"
 # do something on $f
done

You can also use shell variables:

FILES="file1
/path/to/file2
/etc/resolv.conf"
for f in $FILES
do
	echo "Processing $f"
done

You can loop through all files such as *.c, enter:

$ for f in *.c; do echo "Processing $f file.."; done

Lire la suite…

Categories: Système Tags: , , ,

Delete files by creation date

02/12/2018 Comments off

source: http://ubuntuforums.org/showthread.php?t=625132
On the command line, you can use the « find » command to select certain files, and then use the « -exec » switch to cause some other command to be run on those files. So if you use « -exec rm » you will delete the files that are found. So, for example:

Code:
 find -mmin +4 -exec rm {} +

will delete any files in the current directory (and sub-directories) that are older than 4 minutes. This is because the « -mmin +4 » switch causes find to return files older than 4 minutes. There are other options, like « -mtime » that return files based on modified date in days. You can use + or – depending on what kind of behavior you are trying to achieve. For a more complete explanation of all the options, see the manual page:
http://unixhelp.ed.ac.uk/CGI/man-cgi?find

Be careful when using the rm command! It’s usually a good idea to test your command first, before using it. So, for instance, use something like:

Code:
 find -mmin +4 -exec ls {} +

which will just list the files that you are selecting for. If the list looks right, then you can switch the « ls » to « rm » in the command and it will delete the files.

Categories: Système Tags: ,

Configuring Log Rotation of Apache2 and Other Logs

18/11/2018 Comments off

source: lifeonubuntu.com

I went to check out my apache2 logs

ls /var/log/apache2/

and I noticed that they were being automatically rotated (access.log, access.log.1, etc.) and compressed with gzip (access.log.2.gz, etc.). This seems to be the default Ubuntu configuration. I wanted to make find out more, and I found this helpful article about Ubuntu logs, including Apache2 Log info and some basic log rotation info.

After reading through the info, I decided that I wanted to make a few changes. The log rotation happens via the brilliantly named logrotate command. It turns out that logrotate settings kept in 2 places. Lire la suite…