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UNIX Commands in ETL Testing
1.login to the unix/solaris server
You will log in to the server. It will take you to default home_directory.
it shows/prints the present working directory
3) ls -l
gives listing of the files in present directory
4) cd ..
Takes you to previous directory
5) mkdir <directory>
Will create directory
6) mkdir -p /home/jb/j1/j2/j3
Will create all the non-existing directories at a stretch
7) vi <file_name>
Opens file for reading/editing
8) cat <file_name>
Display contents of file
9) more <file_name>
displays page by page contents of file
10) tail <file_name>
shows last 10 lines of file
use tail -f for continous update of file_name
shows first 10 lines of file_name
11) touch <file_name>
creates a zero/dummy file
12) ln file1 file2
Creates link of file1 to file2
13) file <file_name>
shows what type of file it is like
$ file *
acrawley.html: ascii text
afiedt.buf: ascii text
autosys_env_IBKNYR1: commands text
14) cd /home/<directory_name>
takes you to /home/<directory_name> directory
likewise you can give and directory
Note: remember to give from the beginning like '/' is very important. Its called the root
directory. In Unix/solaris/<any_falvor_of_unix> path is specified from the root i.e., '/'
If you have root privileges you can go to any directory.
For normal users its not possible.
clears the screen
16) cd /usr/bin
this directory has all the commands of unix. you can say ls -l or ls for listing all the
commands in that directory and can try executing each of the commands.
if u have any doubt on any command just say "man <command_name> like if you want
to know what ls command will do give "man ls", it displays man page.
Similarly /usr/sbin has administrative related commands
/usr/lib has libraries
/etc consists of system administrative and tuning files
Will display which users are logged into system.
Will display more info abt the users logged in
19) Once you login to the system your home directory will be set. in between if you
navigate/go to other directories and after that if you give "cd " it will take you back to
your home directory.
20) ps -ef
shows process status of various active processes.(use more/other options to get more
21) rm <file_name>
will delete file specified
22) rm *
will delete all the files in the present directory (BE CAREFUL WHILE GIVING THIS
23) grep <pattern> file_name
checks pattern/word in file name specified
24) chmod 777 <file_name>
changes file_name/directory permissions
chmod -R 777 /<directory_name>
changes permissions recursively all the files and direcories under parent directory
25) chown owner:group <file_name>
changes owner and group for the file_name
Similarly chown -R owner:group /<directory>
changes ownership/group recursively all the files and direcories under parent directory
26) rsh <server_name>
rsh -l <login_name> <server_name>
rcp file1 file2
accessing remote servers (This requires pre-configuration on remote servers like .rhosts
27) gunzip <file_name>
unzips file name
compresses file_name (gzip/compress uses different algorithm for (compression)
All the above can be used on directory for compression
28) Which <file_name>
shows if the file_name/command exists and if exists where its path is
29) bc -l
shows the size of file, time, memory etc available for current shell
31) man <command_name>
gives help/man pages of command given
32) write <user_name>
you can write messages to the logged in users on the server
this command writes/sends messages to all users logged in (useful while shutting down
34) fuser -k /dev/pts/2
kills terminal pts/2 and closes its connection
35) nohup <command_name> &
nohup is very useful command. it runs the command even the telnet connection is
& is used for running command in background.
36) crontab -l
shows the cron jobs running/scheduled for the current user.
you can copy/redirect the jobs to a ascii file and edit/add jobs and resubmit to cron as
-->$crontab -l > present_cronjobs
-->edit/add entries to present_cronjobs
-->$crontab present_cronjobs (This will submit/resubmit the jobs in file presnt_cronjobs
at is very useful command for running jobs at later time
at <time> command/script (will run the script at specified time)
at -l will show the at jobs scheduled
38) killing an unwanted process
$ps -ef|grep <process_name> (will show the PID of the process in the 2nd field)
$kill -9 <PID>
39) who -b
Shows when the system has booted
Will show how long the system has been up and also shows cpu load, number of users
logged in etc.
Will show the users logged in/out information
last <user_name> shows particular user logins/logouts
last reboot shows all the system boots
shows current user's UID, username and GID and group name
Shows unique identifier of host
44) more /etc/passwd
it will show all the logins, home directories of the users.
45) more /etc/shadow
shows password encryption info and other user related info (only root has access to this
46) more /etc/system
this file has all n/w, h/w, memory etc tunable parameters/values
47) more /etc/inittab
after the bootup checks this file for which runlevel to enter
48) find / -name <file_name> -print
for finding any file name. ( giving '/' will find files from root directory)
will give your system name.
50) uname -a
will show system name, solaris version, platform and some more information
will add user (u have to root user to do this)
it has more options for specifying home directory, shell group etc.
Similarly userdel deletes username
52) df -k
Will show all the mounted filesystems.
Will show all mounted file systems with additional info like large filesystem support etc
Gives/shows info about installed packages/software on system
55) showrev -p
shows all patches installed on system
56) init 0
will shutdown the system
57) init 6
will reboot the system (other init options are 1, 2, 3, 5 and S)
58) cd /var/adm
this directory has system/application logs. Please check all the files and its contents for
59) cd /etc/rc.d
This directory has all startup scripts.
there will be more of this kind.
rc2.d, rc3.d, rc0.d, rc5.d, rc6.d etc...
each directory has scripts which will run in its own run level.
a run level is nothing but the init option u give while starting or stopping the system
suppose you give init 0, system will check in /etc/rc0.d for all the files to be executed.
60) usr/sbin/ifconfig -a
will show the ip-address of the system.
lo0 : loopback interface
hme0 : hundred MBPS n/w interface
qfe0 : quad ehternet interface
61) ping <hostname>
will ping and test connectivity between your system and the hostname you give in the
you can also give ping <ip-address>
62) rm -r <directory>
Will delete all the contents in the directory specified recursively (BE CAREFUL WHILE
GIVING THIS COMMAND)
63) alias l='ls -l'
alias dir='ls -l|grep "^d"'
Short cuts for commonly used commands
64) tar -cvf allfile.tar /<directory_name> copies all files under directory to allfile.tar
tar -xvf allfile.tar /home retrieves tar files to /home directory
tar -tvf allfile.tar reads contents of allfile.tar
65) find . -type f -print -exec grep -i <type_ur_text_here> ;
this is recursive grep
66) rm - <-filename>
for deleting special files
# ls -l
-rw-r--r-- 1 root other 13 Dec 24 14:57 -k
# rm - -k
# ls -l
67) rm "<file name>"
Delete file names with spaces in between
for checking sun related h/w conf.
68) top --- shows all process and memory, cpu etc utilisation
69) prtconf -- shows h/w, cpu, memory conf
70) mount -- will show the disks mounted and all partitions
71) cd /usr/platform/sun4u/sbin/prtdiag -v --- shows additional configuration of
memory, cpu speed etc..
72) sysdef -- shows system h/w, memory, and other internal configurable/tunable
73) ifconfig unplumb hme0 --- will disable ehternet interface hme0
74) ifconfig plumb hme0 --- will enable hme0
for performance monitoring and diagnosing bottlenecks
75) iostat -- disk utilisation, cpu, io wait etc (iostat -xcM gives extented statistics of disk
activity, cpu etc)
76) vmstat -- memory and virtual memory utilisation
77) sar -- system archive report, gives total system report for cpu, memory, disk, etcc
78) netstat --- shows network statistics, like how many connected on which
79) mpstat -- shows multi cpu statistics like load on each cpu.
80) psrinfo -- gives processor/s information (online/offline)
81) nfsstat --- nfs mounted filesystems statistics
82) prstat --- shows process related statistics (present from solaris 2.7 and above)
for disk configurations u need ---
83) format -- will show all the disks configuration and partitions
84) prtvtoc -- shows disk partition/geometry info
85) uadmin 2 0
stops system immediately within 5 seconds(BE CAREFUL-- has to be to root)
halts processor and reboots machine (BECAREFUL -- has to be root)
debugging tool (for reading/debugging corefiles)
88) mkfile 60m jithendra
Creates a filename of size 60mb which can be used for adding to swap space
89) swap -a jithendra
Attaches the 60mb file to swap space (Very useful when swap space is running out)
90) swap -l
lists the swap contents
91) sleep 5
Waits for 5 seconds (useful in shell scripts)
92)cat <file_name> |awk 'Print this page '
Prints the first field of the filed ($1, $2... can be used to display more fields)
use the above for global replacement of text in ascii files using vi editor
remove Ctrl M character in text files using vi editor
95) isainfo -v
shows supported platforms (32-bit, 64-bit)
shows printable strings in any type of file (binary, object, text etc)
97)truss -p <PID>
shows system calls and signals (useful when debugging process)
98) stty erase ^H
sets backspace for deleting typed character
99) echo $TERM
Shows terminal type like vt100, vt220 etc.
($PATH, $ORACLE_HOME etc can be used with echo)
100) set -o vi
While your shell is set to KSH use this command to display history of commands you are
Press ESCAPE and k for showing previous commands
Shows all the environmental variables set to your current session
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