Synonyms for coreutils or Related words with coreutils

utils              binutils              agpl              freedos              xfree              amigados              lgpl              commandline              freebasic              gedit              autoconf              texinfo              agplv              gplv              scipy              busybox              troff              slackware              yast              imagemagick              libstdc              cpython              uclibc              mingw              ironpython              ironruby              sagemath              poppler              glibc              libtool              msvc              uwin              zend              automake              opensource              eaccelerator              watcom              minix              kgdb              wget              ncurses              ocaml              openjdk              syslinux              morphos              textmate              ghostscript              winscp              msxml              sourceforge             



Examples of "coreutils"
Read this example from GNU Coreutils, tee invocation.
In September 2002 the "GNU coreutils" were created by merging the earlier packages "textutils", "shellutils", and "fileutils", along with some other miscellaneous utilities. In July 2007 the license of the GNU coreutils was updated from GPLv2 to GPLv3.
The OpenBSD manual page and the GNU coreutils version of cat specify the following options:
The GNU version was written by Richard Mlynarik and is part of the GNU Core Utilities (coreutils).
GNU wc used to be part of the GNU textutils package; it is now part of GNU coreutils.
At present, the version of Installwatch packaged with CheckInstall is incompatible with the current version of the GNU coreutils (Core Utilities). Because of this, Installwatch can't monitor any changes made with the coreutils, rendering its logs incomplete. Depending on the software package, this may completely invalidate the information provided by Installwatch and thus any program that depends on it (such as CheckInstall).
The GNU coreutils version of codice_8 uses a call to codice_17, a glibc function (exposed in the gnulib library) to get the mode string.
The GNU version of uname is included in the "sh-utils" or "coreutils" packages. uname itself is not available as a standalone program.
Support for this Btrfs feature was added in version 7.5 of the GNU coreutils, via the codice_1 option to the codice_2 command.
The GNU Core Utilities or coreutils is a package of GNU software containing reimplementations for many of the basic tools, such as cat, ls, and rm, used on Unix-like operating systems.
A touch utility appeared in Version 7 AT&T UNIX. The version of touch bundled in GNU coreutils was written by Paul Rubin, Arnold Robbins, Jim Kingdon, and David MacKenzie.
Today, the two popular versions of ls are the one provided with the GNU coreutils package, and that released by various BSD variants. Both are free software and open source, and have only minor syntax differences.
UNIX command line tools are available on Cydia as well, including bash, coreutils and OpenSSH. After installing those packages the device is essentially turned to a full-fledged UNIX workstation, although without many development tools.
mktemp is a command available in many Unix-like operating systems that creates a temporary file or directory. Originally released in 1997 as part of OpenBSD 2.1, a separate implementation exists as a part of GNU Coreutils.
The GNU variant of as supplied with coreutils on Linux does not describe the format of the messages displayed on standard output on completion. However, these are described by other implementations, e.g. that with BSD.
The GNU Project's implementation of sleep (part of coreutils) allows the user to pass multiple arguments, therefore sleep 5h 30m (a space separating hours and minutes is needed) will work on any system which uses GNU sleep, including Linux.
Modern free and open source software systems are composed of software by many different authors, including the Linux kernel developers, the GNU project, and other vendors such as those behind the X Window System. Desktop- and server-based distributions use GNU components such as the GNU C Library (glibc), GNU Core Utilities (Coreutils), and bash.
In computing, cut is a Unix command line utility which is used to extract sections from each line of input — usually from a file. It is currently part of the GNU coreutils package and the BSD Base System. It first appeared in AT&T System III UNIX in 1982.
Most Unix and Unix-like operating systems add extra options. The BSD and GNU coreutils versions include , where free space is listed in human readable format, adding units with the appropriate SI prefix (e.g. 10MB), , listing inode usage, and , restricting display to only local filesystems. GNU includes as well, listing filesystem type information, but the GNU shows the sizes in 1K blocks by default.
There are also systems that use a GNU userspace and/or C library on top of a non-Linux kernel, for example Debian GNU/Hurd (GNU userland on the GNU kernel) or Debian GNU/kFreeBSD (which uses the GNU coreutils and C library with the kernel from FreeBSD).