One of the most popular command-line utilities is the find command, mainly because of its simplicity and versatility. It’s the default option to search for files across multiple UNIX based systems with a wide range of parameters and variables to narrow down our searches. It helps look for files matching a specific name, date, size, or even owner to provide a frame to append other commands to the list of files found. The basic structure of the find command is as follows.
Using PhpMyAdmin to search for records and information in your database can quickly help you get the information you need without having to run advanced search queries. This tutorial assumes you have already logged in to PhpMyAdmin, and shows how to search by keyword and for a range of records.
Copying a table is quick and easy to do within PhpMyAdmin. Whether you are trying to make a backup copy before changes are made, archiving data, moving data to a new site or application, or even just working on restructuring your database, PhpMyAdmin can help you get the job done in just a few clicks.
This guide assumes that you have already logged in to PhpMyAdmin.We will go over how to copy a table and go over a few of the options PhpMyAdmin gives us.
Reading Time: < 1minuteOne of the best tools for quickly finding files by filename is the locate command. The locate command reads one or more databases prepared by updatedb and writes file names matching at least one of the patterns to standard output, one per line.
These instructions are intended specifically for installing mlocate on CentOS 6.
I’ll be working from a Liquid Web Self Managed CentOS 6 server, and I’ll be logged in as root.