Glow is a CLI tool that lets you render Markdown files in the Linux terminal. You can also organize Markdown files with it.
Terminal Tools and Tricks
Modern Alternatives to Some of the Classic Linux Commands
Here are some faster, better and feature rich alternative command line tools to replace the decades old legacy Linux commands.
smxi: A CLI Tool for Managing Debian Based Linux Distros
smxi is an interactive console script that helps you maintain your Debian installation. You can use it to install upgrades, install graphics drivers, upgrade kernels and much more.
Get All Kind of System Information in Linux Terminal With inxi
inxi is a handy script that provides you with the system hardware and software information about the Linux system it is executed on. Learn more about using it.
19 Absolute Simple Things About Linux Terminal Every Ubuntu User Should Know
This article focuses on explaining small, basic and often ignored things about using the terminal. This should help new Ubuntu desktop users to know the terminal and use it with slightly more efficiency.
Installing and Using Homebrew Package Manager on Linux
Homebrew is a popular command line based package manager for macOS. It can also be installed and used on Linux. Here’s why and how.
exa: A Modern Replacement for the ls Command
The simple ls command is quite handy for listing directory content. There is a similar command with better features, written in Rust. Check it out.
How to Find and Kill Zombie Process in Linux
This is a quick tip on finding zombie processes in Linux and then killing them. You also learn a thing or two about processes and zombie processes.
How to Use the dd Command to Create a Live USB Drive in Linux Terminal [For Experts and Adventurers]
The Linux purists swear by the dd command for creating live USB in Linux. Understand how this dd command works and how you can use it for live USB creation.
How to Change Color of Ubuntu Terminal
If you want a unique terminal experience or something that suits your taste, you can change the color of your Ubuntu terminal. Here’s how to do that.