Bash gnu manual make

The Bash Reference Manual may be viewed on the console using info. Then, a user can search a keyword in indexes pressing the key i, typing the keyword and pressing the key Enter. info will jumps to the first location, in the manual, associated to the keyword. Press, to reach other locations.

For more information, read the GNU Info manual, Bash is a Unix shell and command language written by Brian Fox for the GNU Project as a free software replacement for the Bourne shell. First released in 1989, it has been distributed widely as the default login shell for most Linux distributions and Apple's macOS (formerly OS X).

GNU Bash manual Free Software Foundation last updated September 16, 2016. This manual (bash) is available in the following formats: HTML (760K bytes) entirely on one web page. HTML with one web page per node.

HTML compressed (156K gzipped characters) entirely on one web page. HTML How to Use Variables. A variable is a name defined in a makefile to represent a string of text, called the variable's value.

These values are substituted by explicit request into targets, prerequisites, commands, and other parts of the makefile. GNU make supports patternspecific variable values. In this form, a variable is defined for any When a login shell exits, bash reads and executes commands from the files. bashlogout and etcbash. bashlogout, if the files exists. When an interactive shell that is not a login shell is started, bash reads and executes commands from.

bashrc, This is Edition 4. 4, last updated 7 September 2016, of The GNU Bash Reference Manual, for Bash, Version 4. 4. Bash contains features that appear in other popular shells, and some features that only appear in Bash. In addition, as explained by skwllsp, you need to tell make to execute the command list for each target as a single shell script rather than line by line, which you can do in GNU make by defining a.

ONESHELL target. Bash is the shell, or command language interpreter, for the GNU operating system. The name is an acronym for the BourneAgain SHell a pun on Stephen Bourne, the author of the direct ancestor of the current Unix shell binsh, which appeared in the Seventh Edition Bell Labs Research version of Unix.

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