the command "display" brings up the ImageMagick program.
Enter this command as root: "apachectl start"
To stop heartbeat in Linux the command line will be service Heartbeat stop To start heartbeat in Linux the command line will be service Heartbeat start
simply type, startx in the command prompt.
Assuming you have a properly configured .xinitrc file, the command is startx. However, if you want a full login screen and everything you'll need to look into how your distribution launches daemons and install a display manager.
It's a command to start the X server for running Linux in graphical mode, if you have any of the desktop environments and/or window managers installed.
that pointing to the command will display a submenu
ipacsum does, although 99% of Linux distributions don't actually use or contain this program.
Run "edit" command..
the command prompt is a program where you can command the computer to perform functions such as shutdown, restart, open a certain file, start a program, etc.
The 'head' command can only deal with the start of the file, not the end. If you want X number of lines at the end of the file then use the 'tail' command. tail -5 filename will list the last 5 lines of the contents of filename.
a submenu. and thank you 4 answering my question.
Use "man time" in a Linux terminal (without the quotes) to view the manual page for time. There are commands to show elapsed time a program runs, when a program is to start, etc. For a simple example, this 'Egg Timer' command: echo -e '\a' >&2; sleep 180; echo -e '\a' >72 will show a blank terminal for 180 seconds. Or 3 minutes, (which is enough to cook a soft-boiled egg!).
Chkconfig is a utility tool that is used in Linux operating systems to start or stop a program from automatically running when the system starts. You can also use the command to view or set up new services on your operating system.
after you have identified the service run the command # service (service name) stop #service (service name) start
There is no program called "Lunix Messenger." There isn't even a program called "Linux Messenger." There are several different instant messengers available for Linux. Pidgin does not support webcams, while Kopete does. You need to specify what program you are using.
If it is already compiled, you can start your Java program from the command line. Just type java myclass replacing "myclass" with the program you want to start - a program with the ".class" extension, for example, myclass.class.
Assuming a BASIC program is loaded into memory, the correct command to execute a BASIC program is: RUN. If you would like to start your program at a particular point in the execution, you may use RUN [#], where [#] is the line number you would like to start execution at.
run "bg" command
X11 is enabled and launched by default in most desktop distributions. If it is installed but not started automatically, you can usually start it with the startx command.
Ubuntu: system-config-printer brings up a GUI printer configuration
That is not a question but the statement is correct. It opens a workbook and you see a worksheet in it that you can start working in.
Use the nice command.For some reason i do not know, "niceness" is measured backwards from -20 (very high), to 19 (very low).To use it just do:/bin/nice -n This is for LINUX systems only, I think. I am not responsible for what it might or might not do on Windows, Mac OS X or anything else!
In DOS, just run "exit" command to return to GUI.In Redhat Enterprise Linux, run "startx" for GNome and "startkde" for KDE.
"Run Levels" in Linux are different startup or shutdown settings that can be used at any time to force Linux into a given state using the "init" command. Level 0 forces a total system shutdown. Level 1 switches to "maintanance mode" and only allows the system administrator to log in. This is about the same as Windows "safe mode with command prompt". Levels 2 and 5 can be defined differently, depending on what version of Linux you are using. Typically, one of these is set to start the graphical user interface, another to start only the command line, and so on. The exact results, again, always depends on what version of Linux is used. Level 6 forces the system to reboot. It should be helpful to note that runlevels are not in every Linux system. Systemd-based setups do not have runlevels. The closest they have are "targets," though these are not completely analogous to runlevels.