People working in informatics in general and on unix terminals in particular know that is not so easy remember every single command and so it’s usual to have “Cheat Sheet”, a collection of the most useful commands in a single A4 page for a particular program or environment.
And this is my small collection.
General and Terminal Linux cheat sheets
Generic Bash – How variables can be assigned, and some general informations.
Linux Command Line Reference – A lot of commands that you can use from the command line, from ls to iproute 2 and sed commands.
Unix/Linux Command Cheat Sheet – Available in many languages
Programs, software cheat sheets
Graphical vi-vim Cheat Sheet and Tutorial – This is a single page describing the full vi/vim input model, the function of all keys, and all major features.
Emacs Cheat Sheet – If you prefer Emacs.
Mozilla Firefox Cheat Sheet 2005 edition, still very usable.
Mozilla Thunderbird Cheat Sheet 2005 edition, still very usable.
Cheat Sheet of programming languages
Perl refereferenc card Contents: variable types, basic syntax, references and data structures, system interaction, input/output, regular expressions, object-oriented perl and modules, and one-liners.
Python Cheat Sheet one-page reference sheet for the Python programming language.
Ubuntu 11.04 Natty Narwhal – Unity Cheat Sheet – If you really want to use Unity, this is for you.
KDE And Konquerer Keyboard Shortcuts from techrepublic, need registration.
Gnome shell, cheat sheet web page
Debian – Debian specific (based on Lenny)
Debian reference card in many languages.
Fedora – Fedora 14 cheat sheet
Opensuse – Opensuse Zypper and Osc cheat sheet.
Ubuntu reference card – 2008 Edition
http://bhami.com/rosetta.html – This is the Rosetta stone for *nix systems, if you work with AIX, Solaris or something else, this is a link you must check.
Not enough ?
Here you can find a compilation of approx 70 cheat sheets for Linux users.
- An introduction to systemd for CentOS 7
- Linux Games: Sanctum 2
- What goes around comes around: nearly half of DDoS attacked companies are hit twice or more
- Linux Terminal: An lsof Primer
- How to check if you are vulnerable to shellshock
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