Re: keeping the two latest files on a folder
Hi Guys, that's me again.. I'm stuck again with sed to make a change
to a file.. sorry if it sounds off-topic.. but I need your help :-).
I've just want to change on a file this line:
vif = [ 'ip=167,112,134.223,mac=00:16:3E:FD:58:B8']
vif = ['ip=167,112,134.223,mac=00:16:3E:FD:58:B8,vifname=veth216','ip=10.1.1.1,mac=00:16:3E:FD:58:BB,vifname=veth216a']
AND, if it's possible to change tha last two entries of mac address,
B8 to C8 for example..
thanks in advance
On 10/14/09, Carl Johnson <email@example.com> wrote:
> Thomas Dickey <firstname.lastname@example.org> writes:
>> On Thu, 15 Oct 2009, Matthew Smith wrote:
>>> Quoth Boyd Stephen Smith Jr. at 14/10/09 23:12...
>>>> Your font has betrayed you. The single-column-mode option is "-1"
>>>> (dash-one), your messages says you tried the option "-l"
>>>> (dash-ell) which requested a
>>>> detailed (long) listing.
>>> Aha! Sure looked like a lower-case L. Think I need to bump up the
>>> font size for this little screen! Thank you for pointing that out.
>>> Unfortunately, I still can't get the desired effect.
>>> The ls -1 (#1) gives me my single-column list but piping it to sed
>>> 1,2d' still gives me the entire directory listing, each item
>>> separated by a single space. Can't see any reason from the sed
>>> manpage why this should be and can't locate my awk & sed book (may
>>> have left it at last job.)
>> ls -1 |sed '1,2d'
>> gives me a single column.
> Right, but when I did
> echo $(ls -1 | sed '1,2d')
> as others suggested for testing I got the same result as he did. It
> is the echo that is putting everything on a single line.
> Carl Johnson email@example.com
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