Le quintidi 15 floréal, an CCXXV, Greg Wooledge a écrit : > Bash has an option for this behavior (nullglob). It's off by default > because it produces extremely surprising results in interactive use. For interactive use, the other other behaviour is obviously the best one: ~ $ ls *.c zsh: no matches found: *.c zsh: exit 1 ls --color=tty -FT0 *.c Notice how zsh is reporting the error, not ls? > Most of the traditional Unix commands are designed around the standard > shell behavior of expanding a glob if possible, but leaving it untouched > if it matches nothing. This is completely untrue, fortunately. > For example, rm(1): > > $ rm *.txy > rm: cannot remove '*.txy': No such file or directory > > rm expects an expanded list of pathnames, and tries to remove each of > them. If one of them can't be removed, then it writes the argument > as part of the error message, so you know which one it couldn't remove. Case in point: rm does nothing special with globs.
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