Ksh. Sed. Microsystems - BigAdmin Shell Commands. Visual Disk Test (VDT) Goosh.org - the unofficial google shell. Homebrew — MacPorts driving you to drink? Try Homebrew! Blacktree-visor - Google Code. Use a Different Color for the Root Shell Prompt - Terminal. Trash-cli - Google Code. Bosh homepage. ShellExView - Shell Extension Manager For Windows. Related Utilities NK2Edit - Edit, merge and fix the AutoComplete files (.NK2) of Microsoft Outlook.
WhatIsHang - Get information about Windows software that stopped responding (hang) WhatInStartup - Disable/enable/delete programs running at Windows startup. RegDllView - View registered dll/ocx/exe files on your system. ShellMenuView - Disable/enable static context menu items of Explorer. Description Shell Extensions are in-process COM objects which extend the abilities of Windows operating system.
The ShellExView utility displays the details of shell extensions installed on your computer, and allows you to easily disable and enable each shell extension. ShellExView can be used for solving context-menu problems in Explorer environment. Versions History License This utility is released as freeware. Disclaimer System Requirements This utility works on any version of Windows, starting from Windows 98 and up to Windows 7. x64 versions of Windows are also supported.
Using ShellExView Feedback. Apparmor FAQ - Developer Community. Research Systems Unix Group: radmind. Radmind - A suite of Unix command-line tools and a server designed to remotely administer the file systems of multiple Unix machines.
For Mac OS X, there's also a graphical interface. At its core, radmind operates as a tripwire. It is able to detect changes to any managed filesystem object, e.g. files, directories, links, etc. However, radmind goes further than just integrity checking: once a change is detected, radmind can optionally reverse the change. Each managed machine may have its own loadset composed of multiple, layered overloads. Loadsets are stored on a remote server. Radmind is available under a BSD-style license. UNIX tips: Learn 10 more good UNIX usage habits. Let's face it: Bad habits are hard to break.
But habits that you've just become comfortable with can be even more difficult to overcome. Sometimes, a fresh look at things may provide you with an "A-ha, I didn't know you could do that! " moment. Building on Michael Stutz's excellent article, "Learn 10 good UNIX usage habits," this article suggests 10 more UNIX command-line commands, tools, and techniques that may make you more productive as a UNIX command-line wizard. The 10 additional good habits you should adopt are: Use file name completion.Use history expansion.Reuse previous arguments.Manage directory navigation with pushd and popd. Use file name completion Wouldn't it be great if you didn't have to type a long, convoluted file name at the command prompt? Which shell am I running? What happens if you donâ€™t know which shell you're currently running? Listing 1. . $ echo $0 -bash $ ps â€“p $$ PID TTY TIME CMD 6344 ttys000 0:00.02 â€“bash C shell Bash.