Apple Terminal

  1. Apple Terminal App
  2. Apple Terminal Ping Command
  3. Apple Terminal Zsh

Pro Terminal Commands: Using diskutil May 25, 2017 by Alexander Fox 4 Comments diskutil is the command line version of Disk Utility, the macOS application used to manage hard drives. The installer command is used to install Mac OS X installer packages to a specified domain or volume. The installer command installs a single package per invocation, which is specified with the -package parameter ( -pkg is accepted as a synonym). Apple Newsroom is the source for news about Apple. Read press releases, get updates, watch video and download images.

Terminal User Guide

To edit a plain text file in Terminal, you can use a command-line text editor.

For general-purpose work, it’s easiest to use one of the text editors included with macOS. If you want to use a graphical text editor, use TextEdit (in Launchpad). Otherwise, use one of the command-line editors included with macOS:

Nano nano is a simple command-line editor. It’s a good introduction to using a command-line editor because it includes easy-to-follow on-screen help. See the nano man page.

Apple Terminal

Apple Terminal App

Vim vim is a vi-compatible text editor. It has many powerful enhancements for moving around, searching, and editing documents. Basic editing is simple to learn, and there’s additional functionality to explore. You can access most of the functionality by using keystroke combinations that trigger certain behavior. vim, or the editor it’s modeled after, vi, is found in most UNIX-based operating systems. See the vim man page.

If you’re new to using the command line and don’t anticipate using it much for editing, nano is probably your best choice. If you expect to spend a lot of time using the command-line environment, it’s probably worth learning vim. They have very different design philosophies, so spend some time with each of them to determine which works best for you.

TerminalApple Terminal

Apple Terminal Ping Command

  • In the Terminal app on your Mac, invoke a command-line editor by typing the name of the editor, followed by a space and then the name of the file you want to open. If you want to create a new file, type the editor name, followed by a space and the pathname of the file.

    Here’s an example of using nano to open a new file named “myFile.conf” in your Documents folder:

Apple Terminal Zsh

See alsoOpen or quit Terminal on MacOpen new Terminal windows and tabs on MacExecute commands and run tools in Terminal on MacSpecify files and folders in Terminal on Mac