Joined: Feb. 2007
||Posted: April 18 2008,11:38
Okay, that loop will load every file with a .dsl extension. Yes, you can use it if you have multiple UCI extensions by substituting uci for dsl --
for mydsl in *.uci; do mydsl-load $mydsl; done
The # isn't part of the command but signifies the command prompt itself (and usually as root but you want to be user dsl to load extensions). You'll also see others including >, %, and more commonly in Linux $. Yes, the # comments out in scripts and some languages.
The rest of the process is as described. You want to use "cp -Rp" to make a temporary copy of the entire application's directory tree. Then run mydsl-load on each UCI again (or use the loop above again) to umount. Then mv the temporary directories back to where they belong. That will do the trick.
The only "junk computer" is one that can't boot due to hardware failure. If it boots or can be made to boot, it can be put to good use.
"It felt kind of like having a pitbull terrier on my rear end."
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