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Listing Users in Linux explained with examples

It's a common situation, especially for system administrators, to find out the list of users on a Linux system. In today's tutorial, we shall accurately show you how to do that.

Traceroute command usage explained with examples

Traceroute is a useful command as it lets you understand the routing of a connection. The utility can help you figure out your network better and also find out issues if there is any. In simple words, Traceroute, when used, prints out the complete routing of a request from origin to destination.

Using the GREP command in Linux with examples

In the Linux world, General Regular Expression Parser or grep is one of the most powerful commands used by every Linux administrator. Using it, you will be able to search files content and also perform a search within the command output: not just that, but a lot more, which we will be discussing in this tutorial.

How to rename files using command-line in Linux

Before we begin, understand that many CLI commands can help you batch rename files, and we will allude to those.  However, this article is not that. Here, you'll learn how to rename a file using the commands that Linux natively offers.

SED command usage in Linux with examples

SED command helps you in performing various tasks on a text file such as updating, deleting, searching and inserting text. One of the strong features is it supports using regular expressions. Also, it lets you edit files without even opening the file.

What is the difference between Linux and Unix?

When discussing Linux and Unix with average users, it's not uncommon that they will sometimes mistakenly interchange the terms Linux and Unix.  The two are not the same.  Though they share similarities in their overall structures and toolkits, they are decidedly not the same.

[Guide] apt vs apt-get commands, and which one to use?

Most Linux users, both veterans, and newbies, often get confused about what the difference between the Linux commands apt, and apt-get are and when they should use one or the other.

How to backup and restore Linux Terminal history

Linux Terminal comes with a handy feature called "history." Every command entered in the terminal gets saved in a file called ".bash_history." A history file is created for each user and can be found in the user's home directory, for example, "/home/username/.bash_history."