First, execute in a terminal with zsh (Z Shell):
echo 'export ENV_VAR=12345' >> ~/.zshenv
Then, reload changes:
Finally, test if your new variable is set:
By standard, the .zshenv file should only contain environment variables setting commands. .zshenv is sourced on all invocations of the shell, hence it will ...
The solution is to source the file dependencies you need inside the automator script.
Example if you added all of your scripts to ~/.zshrc
You can debug things easier by doing which deploy to check to see if that script is accessible.
You can't fiddle with /usr/bin: it's (SIP) restricted. To validate this understanding, just execute
ls -laO /usr/bin
So "resetting" this path as you seek to do is a non-starter.
/usr/bin is full of binaries compiled by Apple themselves. For instance, if you execute /usr/bin/git --version you'll see the git that lives here is an Apple thingy; nothing ...
You can view/update current key bindings if you open the Preference window from the menu bar iTerm2 > Preferences > Keys > Key Bindings
For me, command+←/→ as well as command+shift+[/] (as mentioned by previous answer) work by default.
I am using iTerm2 (3.3.7) on macOS Catalina (10.15.2)
Especially since you're already using zsh, I would recommend using the existing highlighter framework (and builtin highlighters) of zsh-syntax-highlighting or fast-syntax-highlighting Based on a preliminary review, both should have sufficient documentation to hopefully allow you to set up your preferred environment.
Here's a screenshot of zsh-syntax-...
After some more digging, finally a working solution!
$ sudo su -
# vim /etc/centrifydc/passwd.ovr
Added this line:
Saved, back to the shell...
# chmod 644 /etc/centrifydc/passwd.ovr
Logout from macOS and login again, and default shell is now zsh. 🎉
zsh uses different config files, see the 'STARTUP/SHUTDOWN FILES' section in man zsh. You can run one of
mv ~/.bash_profile ~/.zprofile
mv ~/.bash_profile ~/.zshrc
to rename the file, see the man page or https://support.apple.com/en-us/HT208050 for the difference between these:
If you're using a bash profile, such as to set environment variables, ...