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Ubuntu has its very own, very nice, formatted man pages repository, you can find them here If you click Install the search engine plugin for your browser you can search them right from your browser search box.


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A good resource is this (I have copied shamelessly) One of the hardest parts of unix for beginners is finding documentation. When you hear the system comes with an online manual, it usually causes a sigh of relief. What you don't know is that manual pages are technical references. While that may sound really bad -- its not! Once you learn the basics of ...


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You can set the configuration by the following commands, set -x LESS_TERMCAP_mb (printf "\033[01;31m") set -x LESS_TERMCAP_md (printf "\033[01;31m") set -x LESS_TERMCAP_me (printf "\033[0m") set -x LESS_TERMCAP_se (printf "\033[0m") set -x LESS_TERMCAP_so (printf "\033[01;44;33m") set -x LESS_TERMCAP_ue (printf "\033[0m") set -x ...


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Just create some symlinks: sudo ln -s "$(command -v clang-3.6)" /usr/local/bin/clang sudo ln -s "$(command -v clang++-3.6)" /usr/local/bin/clang++ sudo ln -s "$(man -w clang-3.6)" /usr/share/man/man1/clang.1.gz The first two are for the clang and clang++ commands, and the third for the manpage. If the manpages for clang and clang++ are supposed to be the ...


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In short answer run the commands: sudo ln -s `which clang-3.6` /usr/local/bin/clang sudo ln -s `which clang++-3.6` /usr/local/bin/clang++ Details You should use symlink for that. which command Will show the place of the binary then you can make the symlink. for example i'll make a symlink as example for command mkdir. $ which mkdir /bin/mkdir ...


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Sections of the man pages This page describes the conventions that should be employed when writing man pages for the Linux man-pages project, which documents the user-space API provided by the Linux kernel and the GNU C library. The project thus provides most of the pages in Section 2, as well as many of the pages ...


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You can do this easily using vim or gedit. As vim and gedit can edit the zipped files, you can do : vim "$(man -w tsql)" gedit "$(man -w tsql)" $() is the shell command substitution pattern, which will be replaced by the output of man -w tsql. So if the output of man -w tsql is /usr/share/man/man1/tsql, the above commands are equivalent to : vim ...


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you can use an application named gmanedit. Install it: sudo apt-get install gmanedit And now you can open the man page of tsql. Normally the man pages are located under /usr/share/man/ directory. locate the tsql man page then you can edit with the application above



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