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PATH is usually set up in ${HOME}/.bashrc, the file yousource`d. To see which line, you could type: grep -n virtualenvwrapper ${HOME}/.bashrc Redo the step of the "tutorial for this on Ubuntu" (no actual link, and why should I go read it anyhow?) that had you entering the PATH, or edit ${HOME}/.bashrc yourself.


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Try reinstalling ruby maybe? sudo apt-get install --reinstall ruby


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This might be a completely bogus answer, or it might turn out to be absolutely brilliant. I haven't decided yet. Create 3 101GB (100 + 1 for some extra wiggle room) disk image files, and place the disk image files on the respective drives. Then put those disk images in RAID. You should be able to treat "/media/[drive]/image1.img" just like /dev/sda1 in a ...


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To list all installed files for a package and the dependencies, use debfoster sudo apt-get install debfoster and a script like this. In this example I have used the package libboost-all-dev debfoster -d libboost-all-dev |\ awk '! /depends on/ {\ for(i=1;i<=NF;i++) {\ printf "\n>>> %s \n",$i; system("dpkg -L "$i)\ ...


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It sounds like you renamed your file to .ext (where ext is the original file extension). Since files whose names begin with a period ("dotfiles") are hidden by default, the nautilus filemanager is no longer displaying it. You can toggle display of hidden files from the nautilus menu View -> Show hidden files or by hitting Ctrl + h.



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