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How to Unzip a Tarball
by asid in Computers
A tarball is a group of files archived using the tar (tape archive) utility. This utility is available on the Linux and Unix operating systems. Tarballs are often used as a way to distribute source code from open-source software projects. They are also used as a way to backup data. The "tar" command is used to both compress and extract the files from the archive. Sometimes, the tar file is also
TAGS : Unzip Tarball

how to load a tarball to pig
by Ali in Coding

i have a log files that is in a tarball (access.logs.tar.gz) loaded into my hadoop cluster. I was wondering is their way to directly load it to pig with out untaring it?

TAGS : load tarball

How to Install Firefox From Tarball
by foghorn67 in Internet
Mozilla distributes the Linux version of Firefox in tar.bz2 archive format, also known as a tarball. The tarball file contains a precompiled version of Firefox that runs on a variety of Linux distributions. While Linux distributions normally include Firefox in their software installers, it may be out-of-date. Users can get the latest version of Firefox on their Linux distribution by installing it

CDH4 installation using tarball
by dawza in Coding

I have been struggling to install CDH via tarball, there is no document that describes the steps or guides through. I do have root access on the server & wish to install CDH4 via tarball in Pseudo mode. Can anyone help?. On the same server apache hadoop is also installed, i want to install this CDH, without effecting the existing apache hadoop.

How to compare two tarball's content
by bigben2wardpitt in Operating Systems

I want to tell whether two tarball files contain identical files, in terms of file name and file content, not including meta-data like date, user, group.

However, There are some restrictions:
first, I have no control of whether the meta-data is included when making the tar file, actually, the tar file always contains meta-data, so directly diff the two tar files doesn't work. <

How to Extract Tarball in openSUSE
by boomhower in Computers
Tarball files are compressed archives containing one or more files in tar format. Linux and other UNIX-like systems contain built-in support for tar files, and tar is a commonly-used archive format on these operating systems. Tarballs function similarly to zip files on other operating systems, and can contain everything from file backups, precompiled programs and program source code files. You can

Ubuntu: How to Install XEN from a Tarball
by jaset in Computers
Xen is a virtualzation software that allows you to create VM's (Virtual Machines) where you can then install an Operating System. The Operating System installed on the VM believes it is on its own physical machine. Virtualzation is often used on servers, allowing a single physical machine to host many VMs. While Xen is not included in the default Ubuntu repositories, you can compile it from source

How to Clean a Tarball From an Oil Spill
by John Studdert in Hobbies, Games & Toys
Tarballs wash up on beaches after oil spills, but other marine activities, such as vessel tank cleaning, pumping bilges and offshore petroleum production, also produce tarballs. These sticky lumps of oil are mostly solid, but as the sun heats them, they tend to melt into the sand. Call your state's department of environmental protection if you see tarballs. It may instruct you to avoid picking the

How to Make a Distribution Tarball
by mkmitch in Computers
All Linux distributions have one thing in common: the ability to create and run a tarball. Basically, a tarball is a group of files compressed into a single file. The group of files are either compiled and installed, or simply installed onto the new system once all the package prerequisites are met. To make installing and removing programs and packages easier, many distributions use an alternate f

How can I tarball the proc file system?
by obijywk in Operating Systems

I would like to take a snapshot of my entire proc file system, and save it in a tarball (or in the worst case concatenate all of the text files together into a single text file).

But when I run:

tar -c /proc

I get a segfault.

What's the best way to do this? Should I set up some kind of recursive walk through each file?

I o

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