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tar can not accept multiple archive files as input (although you can use wildcard to extract only selected files from the archive). Whatever the first argument to be passed after -f to tar -xf would be treated as archive and all other files would be treated as the files to be extracted. So, in you case tar will look for a file named ...


Better check your path. Make sure that there is a file called this name in your current directory. It seems like there is no other special problems. I've tested on my computer, if I enter the command (actually there is nothing called 'filezilla' on my computer), the error it came out is just like yours.


Open this site in your browser and download the Linux version again and don't use wget, the link on the page is a redirection. Use the download link in your browser. The result of my test is % file openfire_3_10_2.tar.gz openfire_3_10_2.tar.gz: gzip compressed data, from FAT filesystem (MS-DOS, OS/2, NT)


Try boot-repair "Boot-Repair" is a small graphical tool to repair frequent boot problems. To install: sudo add-apt-repository ppa:yannubuntu/boot-repair sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get install -y boot-repair && (boot-repair &) Source: http://ubuntuforums.org/showthread.php?t=1769482


You can use the -d command. Quoting from man tar: -d, --diff, --compare find differences between archive and file system This might be very time-consuming, though. Example in action: $ tar -Jcf bin.tar.xz bin $ echo foo >> bin/login.sh $ tar -Jdf bin.tar.xz bin/login.sh: Mod time differs bin/login.sh: Size differs Or, is there something ...

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