I am starting to realize that the Unix command-line toolbox can fix absolutely any problem related to text wrangling. Let me tell you about a problem I had, and how I used some Unix command-line utilities to solve it.
Sloth is a Mac application that displays all open files and sockets in use by all running processes on your system. This makes it easy to inspect which apps are using which files and sockets.
Marker is a command palette for the terminal. It lets you bookmark commands (or commands templates) and easily retreive them with the help of a real-time fuzzy matcher.
Web vulnerability scanner
This free online service performs a deep analysis of the configuration of any SSL web server on the public Internet.
testssl.sh is a free command line tool which checks a server's service on any port for the support of TLS/SSL ciphers, protocols as well as recent cryptographic flaws and more.
iperf is a tool for active measurements of the maximum achievable bandwidth on IP networks. It supports tuning of various parameters related to timing, protocols, and buffers. For each test it reports the measured throughput / bitrate, loss, and other parameters.
xsv is a command line program for indexing, slicing, analyzing, splitting and joining CSV files.
Golang Guide: A List of Top Golang Frameworks, IDEs & Tools
m #Website #Meta
Language - #WML
is the #Unix #toolkit
your webdesigner's #HTML
job done. - #WML
is a free and extensible Webdesigner's off-line HTML #generation
toolkit for Unix, distributed under the GNU General Public License (GPL v2). It is written in ANSI C and Perl 5, built via a GNU Autoconf based source tree and runs out-of-the-box on all major Unix derivates. It can be used free of charge both in educational and commercial environments. #webdev #generator #tool #app
Check out these great Python tools for crawling and scraping the web, and parsing out the data you need.
A little collection of cool unix terminal/console/curses tools
Just a list of 20 (now 28) tools for the command line. Some are little-known, some are just too useful to miss, some are pure obscure -- I hope you find something useful that you weren't aware of yet! Use your operating system's package manager to install most of them. (Thanks for the tips, everybody!)
On this blog I post articles on systems administration and programming, particularly where it relates to my interests in Unix, GNU/Linux, shell scripting, C, Perl, Vim, Git, or whatever else takes my interest from a technical bent. A favorite topic is using command-line tools effectively and efficiently.