asp.net scan barcode android $ ls htdig-3.1.5.tar.gz $ gunzip htdig-3.1.5.tar.gz $ ls htdig-3.1.5.tar.gz in Software

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$ ls htdig-3.1.5.tar.gz $ gunzip htdig-3.1.5.tar.gz $ ls htdig-3.1.5.tar.gz
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First, use tar with the t option to check the contents of the archive. If the first entry is a directory, then that directory is created and the extracted files are placed in it. If the first entry is not a directory, you should first create one and then copy the archive file to it. Then extract the archive within that directory. If no directory exists as the first entry, files are extracted to the current directory. You must create a directory yourself to hold these files.
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$ tar tvf htdig-3.1.5.tar
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Now you are ready to extract the files from the tar archive. You use tar with the x option to extract files, the v option to display the pathnames of files as they are extracted, and the f option, followed by the name of the archive file:
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$ tar xvf htdig-3.1.5.tar
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You can combine the decompressing and unpacking operation into one tar command by adding a z option to the option list, xzvf. The following command both decompresses and unpacks the archive:
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$ tar xzvf htdig-3.1.5.tar.gz
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The extraction process will create a subdirectory consisting of the name and release of the software. In the previous example, the extraction created a subdirectory called htdig-3.1.5. You can then change to that directory to access the software files.
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$ cd htdig-3.1.5
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Installation of your software may differ for each package. Instructions are usually provided along with an installation program. See the following section on compiling software for information on how to create and install the application on your system.
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Downloading Compressed Archives from Online Sites
Many software packages under development or designed for cross-platform implementation may not be in an RPM format. Instead, they may be archived and compressed (see 32). The filenames for these files end with the extensions .tar.gz, .tar.bz2, or .tar.Z. The different extensions indicate different decompression methods using different commands: gunzip for gz, bunzip2 for bz2, and decompress for Z. In fact, most software with an RPM format also has a corresponding .tar.gz format. After you download such a package, you must first decompress it, and then unpack it with the tar command. For the .gz files, you use gunzip, and for .bz2 files you can use bunzip2. The compressed archives could hold either source code that you then need to compile, or, as is the case with Java packages, binaries that are ready to run. You can download compressed archives from many different sites, including those mentioned previously. Downloads can be accomplished with FTP clients like ncftp and Gftp, or with any Web browser like mozilla. Once downloaded, any file that ends with a .Z , bz2, .zip, or .gz is a compressed file that must be decompressed. In the following example, the gunzip command is used to decompress the CD-Rchive CD writer downloaded from apps.kde.com.
# gunzip cdrchive-1.2.2.tar.gz
For files ending with bz2 you would use the bunzip2 command. The following example decompresses the Java 2 SDK downloaded through www.blackdown.org:
# bunzip2 j2sdk-1.3.0-FCS-linux-i386.tar.bz2
If the file then ends with .tar, it is an archived file that must be unpacked using the tar command. Before you unpack the archive, move it to the directory where you want it. Source code you intend to compile is usually placed in the /usr/local/src directory. Packages that hold binary programs ready to run, like Java, are meant to be extracted in certain directories. Usually this is the /usr/local directory. Most archives, when they unpack, create a subdirectory they named with the application name and its release, placing all those files or directories making up the software package into that subdirectory. For example, the file cdrchive-1.2.2.tar unpacks to a subdirectory called cdrchive-1.2.2. In certain cases, the software package that contain precompiled binaries is designed to unpack directly into the system subdirectory where it will be used. For example, it is recommended that j2sdk-1.3.0FCS-linux-i386.tar be unpacked in the /usr/local directory where it will create a subdirectory called j2sdk-1.3.0. The /usr/local/j2sdk-1.3.0/bin directory will hold the Java binary programs. To check if an archive unpacks to a directory, use tar with the t option to list its contents and to see if the names are prefixed by a directory. If so, that directory is created and the extracted files are placed in it. If no directory name exists, create one and then copy the archive file to it. Then extract the archive within that directory.
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