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-1

Try the below command, sudo chmod a+rw -R After this run, .rvm Then try to install ruby. Hope this helps.


0

If you want a "Ruby command line" then you want irb The command ruby is the non-command-line version. You can use that from the command line in several ways(*), but it is not a command line in itself. As you didn't find irb, I guess you may not know about the command apropos The word means "pertinent information about" and typing apropos ruby will ...


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I'd expect that review from "Ray" could be a false-positive from an over-zealous heuristic anti-virus scanner (likely run from windows). There are lots of anti-virus programs of wildly varying quality, I've read that some of them will even pop up false positives just to make it look like they're actually doing something. Lots of malware disguises itself as ...


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There are two ways of interactively using ruby on the command line (like running python or nodejs, for example): Simply run ruby: $ ruby print "hello world\n" Then press CtrlD. You will see: hello world The easier way is Interactive Ruby (irb): $ irb irb(main):001:0> print "hello\n" hello => nil irb(main):002:0>


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I couldn't find another way to locate the review rather than hack into the raw review api for the ruby package. Here's that review (I've trimmed some of the metadata): "rating": 1, "reviewer_username": "JmHGnMf", "usefulness_total": 7, "usefulness_favorable": 0, "summary": "Warning Virus (PUA)", "review_text": "Warning This Program Has A ...


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Assuming the .rvm/scripts/rvm file is at your home. Use the following command in a terminal, echo "source ~/.rvm/scripts/rvm" | tee -a ~/.bashrc It will add the command at the end of your ~/.bashrc which is non-login interactive shell initialization file. when you open a terminal you get a non-login interactive shell. So the command will be executed every ...



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