Was searching for this for sometime now, finally found it.
sudo yum install nemo
sudo yum list nemo*
First just install nemo. Configure nemo not to interfere with default desktop and also make it default handler. So, here are the settings that would do it.
gconftool-2 --set /desktop/gnome/applications/component_viewer/exec --type 'string' 'nemo "%s"'
gconftool-2 --set /desktop/gnome/url-handlers/trash/command --type 'string' 'nemo "%s"'
gsettings set org.nemo.desktop show-desktop-icons false
Now, if you need more functionality in
file manager then check the list of nemo packages from the output of second command of yum. It has plugins like file preview and so on. Install and enjoy.
Fedora, Gnome by Amit Agarwal. Tags: Advanced Packaging Tool, Desktop environment, File manager, Finding Nemo, Gnome, Graphic Subsystems, nautilus, Nemo, Operating system, Operating Systems, sudo, ubuntu
Screenshot of a Bash 3.1 session demonstrating its particularities. Shows exporting a variable, alias, type, Bash’s kill, environment variables PS1, BASH_VERSION and SHELLOPTS, redirecting standard output and standard error and history expansion. A POSIX session is launched from a normal session. Finally, the POSIX session kills itself (since just “exit” would be too boring). (Photo credit: Wikipedia)
Whenever I am writing a script in perl or
bash, I always wish that there
was some way to have all the commands logged or output to screen. I know
there is “set -x” option to have debugging enabled, but sometimes that
seems to be too much information and I dont really need all that. So, here
is something I found recently for bash to log all the executed commands. trap "echo $BASH_COMMAND" DEBUG
This will echo/print all the commands on the
bash by Amit Agarwal. Tags: bash, environment variable, Languages, mysql, Operating Systems, POSIX, programming, shell, Standard streams, Unix, Wikipedia
If you are looking for the source of a mount and the various options used in the mount, then the quickest way to get that is ::
By default, with no parameters, it lists all the mounts in a tree like view and all the options used to mount the path. It also lists the source of the mount.
By default again, it uses some capabilities of the terminal to show the tree which you can disable with the option “-a”.
You can check the
man page for more information on this command, it has some pretty good examples as well.
And just in case, you are unable to find the package (
util-linux) containing the command: sudo yum install util-linux