Hot answers tagged homebrew
To know which shell are you using, use the following command: $ echo $SHELL It will return something like: /bin/bash or /bin/zsh After you know the shell, if the file .bashrc or .zshrc doesn't exist in your home directory (echo $HOME to find out), just create it. If you are using bash, you may have a file called .bash_profile where you can put your ...
Searching Google for "homebrew command-not-found" (without the quotes) one of the results was: Ubuntu’s command-not-found equivalent for Homebrew on OSX I have not personally tried using it, so I cannot comment on how well it may work.
From the brew doctor output you posted there are two things you should do: Install the latest XQuartz: Warning: Your XQuartz (2.7.5) is outdated Please install XQuartz 2.7.7: https://xquartz.macosforge.org Make sure /usr/local/bin appears before /usr/bin in your PATH so Homebrew-installed utils are found before default versions of the tools: Warning: ...
brew tap homebrew/versions then: brew install homebrew/versions/grails23 brew search grails will show you all the available ones to install.
Don't know if you resolved, but seems strange to me you want to plot in the xterm terminal... Perhaps you want to display in the x11 terminal, you'll then find this discussion useful: Can't plot with gnuplot on my Mac
I had to add: set-option -g default-terminal screen-256color to my ~/.tmux.conf to get it to work under all the same versions you reference above on Yosemite. You can see my tmux configuration file here if you'd like a point of reference.
One option is to use zsh, which has a CORRECT option that will suggest commands with a "nearby" spelling. Personally, I use zsh and prezto, which results in this: It's nice because the command is red while typing if it's not a valid program name, which means I usually catch the typo before I even press enter. Valid command names are green, though, so I ...
Well, one difference is that via Command Line, you can pass the file to be opened as an argument, but I guess this is not the difference you are after. The behaviour you speak of appears to be a bug which can be observed when running Yosemite. The issue is still open: https://github.com/leksah/leksah/issues/37
No, uninstalling from brew-cask’s uninstall command will not remove the files in Application Support, Caches, Preferences etc. For that you’ll need a third party app, like AppCleaner or iTrash. I just delete one app this way and it didn’t even remove the symlink it made to the ~/Applications/ folder. Though homebrew cask is an easy solution for installing ...
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