It's hard enough to find an error in your code when you're looking for it; it's even harder when you've assumed your code is error-free.
I am doing a startup!
Cross-browser testing from your browser!
I have written my fourth book!
Be faster than Larry Wall in the shell!
You're replying to a comment by Alan.
Thanks for a comprehensively informative article on a (traditionally) confusing area.
I tried out some of the commands, and nearly made it all the way to the end. Separation of stderr and stdout (point 22 in article) led to actual output which differed from expected though. I tried this:
$ touch one.txt
$ rm -rf two.txt
$ ls one.txt two.txt > >(sed "s/^/O /") 2> >(sed "s/^/E /")
O E /bin/ls: cannot access two.txt: No such file or directory
On that final line I was expecting it to start with "E /bin/ls ...". Any ideas why the actual output starts with "O E /bin/ls ..." instead?
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It would be nice if you left your e-mail address. Sometimes I want to send a private message, or just thank for the great comment. Having your e-mail really helps.
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Peter Krumins' blog about programming, hacking, software reuse, software ideas, computer security, browserling, google and technology.
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I love to read science books. They make my day and I get ideas for awesome blog posts, such as Busy Beaver, On Functors, Recursive Regular Expressions and many others.
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