Bash resource fibb vid ssh

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1
  • Oregistrerad
  • 2004-02-05 04:06

När jag ssh'ar till min andra mac så kommer jag in i bash vilket jag uppskattar, dock så är jag lite forvånad över att den inte som standard kör .bashrc. Samma problem kan man få med Terminal.app, lösningen där är att ändra vad som ska köras när man startar Terminalen, från login shellet till bash --rcfile .bashrc.
Någon som har en bra lösning på detta?

Kolla om den kör ~/.bashÖ_profile eller ~/.loginrc (eller var det bara ~/.login ? ).

Ciryon

jag är inte hundra på detta men jag är ganska säker på att bash per default endast kör .bash_profile, så är iaf fallet på alla servers jag anslutar till.
Dock så kan du ju köra .bashrc genom att slänga in följande snutt i .bash_profile:

# include .bashrc if it exists
if [ -f ~/.bashrc ]; then
    source ~/.bashrc
fi
  • Oregistrerad
  • 2004-02-05 14:13
Ursprungligen av johan dansk:

jag är inte hundra på detta men jag är ganska säker på att bash per default endast kör .bash_profile, så är iaf fallet på alla servers jag anslutar till.
Dock så kan du ju köra .bashrc genom att slänga in följande snutt i .bash_profile:

# include .bashrc if it exists
if [ -f ~/.bashrc ]; then
    source ~/.bashrc
fi

Oki får kolla på det i kväll. På datorn jag sitter vid nu finns ingen .bash_profile så får skapa en med. Men borde innebära att det inte ligger med någon som standard.
Finns det någon global bash_profile som man kan ändra i med?(Som körs av alla användare)

  • Oregistrerad
  • 2004-02-05 14:15

Ah kunde inte motstå att testa med en gång, det fungerade fin fint. Kanon tackar, får ta och leta efter global fil sen, kanske i etc eller något

  • Medlem
  • Sollentuna
  • 2004-02-17 13:09

Om man läser man-bladet för bash(1) så ser man:

Citat:

When bash is invoked as an interactive login shell, or as a non-inter-
active shell with the --login option, it first reads and executes com-
mands from the file /etc/profile, if that file exists. After reading
that file, it looks for ~/.bash_profile, ~/.bash_login, and ~/.profile,
in that order, and reads and executes commands from the first one that
exists and is readable. The --noprofile option may be used when the
shell is started to inhibit this behavior.

When a login shell exits, bash reads and executes commands from the
file ~/.bash_logout, if it exists.

When an interactive shell that is not a login shell is started, bash
reads and executes commands from ~/.bashrc, if that file exists. This
may be inhibited by using the --norc option. The --rcfile file option
will force bash to read and execute commands from file instead of
~/.bashrc.

When bash is started non-interactively, to run a shell script, for
example, it looks for the variable BASH_ENV in the environment, expands
its value if it appears there, and uses the expanded value as the name
of a file to read and execute. Bash behaves as if the following com-
mand were executed:
if [ -n "$BASH_ENV" ]; then . "$BASH_ENV"; fi
but the value of the PATH variable is not used to search for the file
name.

If bash is invoked with the name sh, it tries to mimic the startup
behavior of historical versions of sh as closely as possible, while
conforming to the POSIX standard as well. When invoked as an interac-
tive login shell, or a non-interactive shell with the --login option,
it first attempts to read and execute commands from /etc/profile and
~/.profile, in that order. The --noprofile option may be used to
inhibit this behavior. When invoked as an interactive shell with the
name sh, bash looks for the variable ENV, expands its value if it is
defined, and uses the expanded value as the name of a file to read and
execute. Since a shell invoked as sh does not attempt to read and exe-
cute commands from any other startup files, the --rcfile option has no
effect. A non-interactive shell invoked with the name sh does not
attempt to read any other startup files. When invoked as sh, bash
enters posix mode after the startup files are read.

When bash is started in posix mode, as with the --posix command line
option, it follows the POSIX standard for startup files. In this mode,
interactive shells expand the ENV variable and commands are read and
executed from the file whose name is the expanded value. No other
startup files are read.

Bash attempts to determine when it is being run by the remote shell
daemon, usually rshd. If bash determines it is being run by rshd, it
reads and executes commands from ~/.bashrc, if that file exists and is
readable. It will not do this if invoked as [b]sh. The --norc option may
be used to inhibit this behavior, and the --rcfile option may be used
to force another file to be read, but rshd does not generally invoke
the shell with those options or allow them to be specified.

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