write in irc (#envs) or
contact for any other help requests.

# show public ip


# termbin - aliases

echo 'alias tb="nc 9999"' >> ~/.bash_aliases

you can POST a text:
  echo less typing now! | tb

or Content of a file:
  cat ~/some_file.txt | tb

# the null pointer - aliases

add the following lines to you're aliases file ~/.bash_aliases

0file() { curl -F"file=@$1" ; }
0url() { curl -F"url=$1" ; }
0short() { curl -F"shorten=$1" ; }

HTTP POST files here:
  0file "yourfile.png"

you can also POST remote URLs:
  0url ""

or you can shorten URLs:
  0short ""

if you want a nice wrapper, try ~tomasino's pb

# ssh

your ssh directory is: ~/.ssh/ this includes the following files.

ssh details and usage

ports 22, 80, 443, 2222 and 2223 are available for ssh.
use to reach the secondary ip and use 80 and 443 for ssh.
so, for example, you can do:
  ssh -p2223

or for the secondary ip:
  ssh -p443

if you have a slightly shaky connection then you can also use mosh.

create a ssh-key

make sure you have a ~/.ssh directory
  mkdir -m 700 ~/.ssh

create your key
  ssh-keygen -t ed25519 -a 100

your public and private key will be located at
  cat ~/.ssh/

you can also use rsa:
  ssh-keygen -t rsa -b 4096
  cat ~/.ssh/

ssh config

define ssh host aliase in ~/.ssh/config

  Port 2223
  User user
  LocalForward localhost:6667 localhost:6667

now you can use a simple ssh to connect.
there are tons of other options, including this LocalForward line to automatically set up the tunnel as show below.
for more available options, see the man page: man ssh_config

ssh tunnels

for example, you want to get into znc with your local client (weechat, etc),
but your local network blocks znc ports. you can connect to, and use port forwarding to get on.

if you are connecting from a linux machine, you can do this:
  ssh -L 6667:localhost:6667

after being logged in, open your local irc client, and use
for your server setting. voila! you're now on znc server.

what that ssh command did was open a local port tunnel (-L), using local port 6667 (6667:)
pointed at localhost (from the remote's point of view), on remote port 6667 (default irc port).

putty has the same ability (for windows and mac users), under connection > ssh > tunnels.

you can do this for any arbitrary port.

import & authorize a public ssh-key

from URL (on remote machine)
  echo $(curl -sL | tee -a ~/.ssh/authorized_keys

over ssh (on local machine)
  ssh-copy-id -i ~/.ssh/ -p2223;

ssh remote execution

ssh ping

  ssh bash -c "'uname -a'"

exec a local script
  ssh 'bash -s' <

# scp usage

copy ssh pub key to remote:
  scp -P 2223 ~/.ssh/authorized_keys

copy website index.html from remote:
  scp -P 2223 ~/public_www/

# rsync usage

sync website to remote:
  rsync -avz -e "ssh -p 2223" ~/public_www
sync website from remote:
  rsync -avz -e "ssh -p 2223" ~/

# sftp usage

connect: sftp -oPort=2223


exit: exit
print help: help


files to remote:
  put localfile remotefile

dir to remote:
  put -r localdir remotedir

files from remote:
  get remotefile localfile

dir from remote:
  get -r remotedir localdir


add index.html to public_www Dir:
  put public_www/index.html public_www

add ~/.ssh/authorized_keys:
  put .ssh/authorized_keys .ssh/authorized_keys

single line usage (on local machine)

  to remote: sftp -P 2223 <<< $'put localfile_path'
  from remote: sftp -P 2223 localfile

# your shell

avaliable shells: ash, bash, csh, dash, elvish, fish, ksh, mksh, sash, sh, tcsh, xonsh, yash, zsh
list all available shells: more /etc/shells

to change your shell use: chsh -s $(which <shell>)
or chsh -s <path_to_shell>

example: chsh -s $(which bash) or chsh -s /bin/bash

# timezone

The timezone by default on the server is UTC.

If you want to make it so that your shell prints out dates in localtime for you,
run tzselect to find the correct timezone name that you’ll need to export as the TZ environment variable.

for example, if you’re in eastern time, add something like this
export TZ="America/Detroit"
to your .bashrc .

to get your timezone you can use date.

# cron/crontab

with cron you can run specific tasks at a specific time.

display current crontabs:
  crontab -l

add/edit crontabs:
  crontab -e

example: - backup your mysql db once per day

# m h   dom mon dow command
0   0   *   *   *   /usr/local/bin/ backup

for more information see the manual pages of crontab(5) and cron(8)

# daemonize processes

so you've got a process that you want to keep running. you might have it in a
tmux or screen session. let's use systemd user units to manage it!

Description=my script description
ExecStart=/bin/bash -c "while true do; echo hi; done"

you can now use systemctl --user to manage your daemonized process.