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Outputs list of $PATH dirs sorted by line length

0 likes • Nov 18, 2022

More Shell Posts

0 likes • Nov 14, 2021
#Takes all the c and h files in the current directory and prints them
#Yup, it's that easy
for file in *.h *.hpp *.c *.cpp; do
#If it exists
if [ -f "$file" ]; then
echo "//===============$file==============="
cat $file

0 likes • Jan 12, 2023
#Originally made by Isaac Cook
#Modified by Leif Messinger [server_ip [server2_ip [...]]]
#To be run locally on a linux computer
if [ -e ~/.ssh/ ];
echo "SSH Key already exists on local machine"
echo "Generating SSH key on local machine"
ssh-keygen -t rsa #generates id_rsa and
chmod -R 700 ~/.ssh #Sets permissions of ssh folder
ssh-add #Adds keys (and passwords?) to ssh_agent. (hopefully doesn't require password)
echo "Loading client public key into memory"
for server
echo "Adding client public key to $server remote server authorized keys"
#Idiot Isaac Cook didn't know about ssh-copy-id
#ssh-copy-id even checks if your key already exists
#In fairness, I didn't either until researching ssh-add
ssh-copy-id -i ~/.ssh/ $server #In theory, this should prompt for a username
#ssh $server "mkdir -p ~/.ssh; #Make the folder if not already made
# echo \"$pubKey\" >> ~/.ssh/authorized_keys; #Append your public key to the server's authorized_keys
# chmod 700 ~/.ssh && chmod 600 ~/.ssh/authorized_keys" #Set the correct permissions of those files
#echo "Adding server public key to local authorized keys"
#ssh $server "ssh-copy-id -i ~/.ssh/ \$SSH_CLIENT" #this might need some awk, as $SSH_CLIENT spits out clientip portnumber
echo "Displaying server public key"
ssh $server "cat ~/.ssh/"
#Though, he did give me a good idea
echo "Displaying keys authorized on $server (you can paste them in your authorized_keys file)"
ssh $server "cat ~/.ssh/authorized_keys"
#echo "Appending keys authorized on $server to your local authorized_keys"
#ssh $server "cat ~/.ssh/authorized_keys" >> ~/.ssh/authorized_keys
echo "SSH keys schronized successfully!"
#Leif Messinger
#For when you want to search a lot of words in a file fast
#Arg 1 is the argument the list of words you want to search
#Arg 2 is the file you want to search
#-z means that it looks at the file as a whole, just treating newlines a characters.
#-r is regex. Needed for $, even tho the documentation says you don't need it. They are liars.
#First command replaces all . with \. and all - with \-
#Second command takes all newlines and replaces them with )|(
#Third command takes the trailing |( and deletes it
#Forth command puts a /( at the start
#Fith command puts /!d at the end. This tells it to not delete any lines that match the pattern.
#The second sed takes the output of the first sed as a command that searches any of the combined words
#-f - takes a command from the input
sed -z -r -e 's/\./\\\./g ; s/\-/\\\-/g' -e 's/\n/\)\|\(/g' -e 's/\|\($//' -e 'i/\(' -e 'a/!d' $1 | sed -r -f - $2

abuseipdb config

0 likes • Nov 18, 2022
#for ssh abuse attempts
action = %(action_)s
%(action_abuseipdb)s[abuseipdb_apikey="", abuseipdb_category="18,22"]
actionban = curl --fail --ciphers ecdhe_ecdsa_aes_256_sha --data 'key=<abuseipdb_apikey>' --data-urlencode 'comment=<matches>' --data 'ip=<ip>' --data 'category=<abuseipdb_category>' ""

LeetCode #192: Word Frequency

0 likes • Oct 15, 2022
awk '\
{ for (i=1; i<=NF; i++) { ++D[$i]; } }\
END { for (i in D) { print i, D[i] } }\
' words.txt | sort -nr -k 2

0 likes • Mar 21, 2021
Shell by Leif Messinger
#./ [ADDRESS] to search
#./ [ADDRESS] & to search in the background
ping_cancelled=false # Keep track of whether the loop was cancelled, or succeeded
until ping -c1 "$1" >/dev/null 2>&1; do :; done & # The "&" backgrounds it
trap "kill $!; ping_cancelled=true" SIGINT
wait $! # Wait for the loop to exit, one way or another
trap - SIGINT # Remove the trap, now we're done with it
if [ "$ping_cancelled" == true ] #
printf "The pinger for $1 just closed bro.\n"
printf "$1 IS UP BROOO\a\n"