You can make a copy of the Terminal app, place that copy inside /Applications. Perform the icon change on that copy and rename the copy to something like "MyTerminal" so that you can tell the difference in Spotlight.
I know you can no longer change system app icons easily, but changing App Store and other third party app icons can still be achieved most reliably and consistently with the good old fashioned process of doing "get info" on an app and dragging a .icns file onto the existing icon in that window.
You can get the current icon file with the following command: defaults read /path/to/App.app/Contents/Info CFBundleIconFile. You can also use /usr/libexec/PlistBuddy, but I'm not sure the differences between these approaches.
Remove terminal instances by hovering a tab and selecting the Trash Can button, selecting a tab item and pressing Delete, using Terminal: Kill the Active Terminal Instance command, or via the right-click context menu.
Icons may appear to the right of the terminal title on the tab label when a terminal's status changes. Some examples are a bell (macOS) and for tasks, displaying a check mark when there are no errors and an X otherwise. Hover the icon to read status information, which may contain actions.
Terminal in the editor area, also known as terminal editors, can be created through the Terminal: Create New Terminal in Editor Area and Terminal: Create New Terminal in Editor Area to the Side commands or by dragging a terminal from the terminal view into the editor area.
The content in the terminal is called the buffer, with the section right above the bottom viewport being called "scrollback". The amount of scrollback kept is determined by the terminal.integrated.scrollback setting and defaults to 1000 lines.
The terminal features sophisticated link detection with editor integration and even extension contributed link handlers. Links are activated by mousing over the link so an underline appears, then hold Ctrl/Cmd and click.
Word links: This is the fallback link type and uses the terminal.integrated.wordSeparators setting to define word boundaries and make nearly all text into words. Activating a word link will search the workspace for the word, if there is a single result it will open, otherwise it will present the search results. Word links are considered "low confidence" and will not show an underline or tooltip unless Ctrl/Cmd is held. They also have limited support for line and column suffixes.
By default there is a warning when pasting multiple lines, which can be disabled with the terminal.integrated.enableMultiLinePasteWarning setting. This is only done when the shell does not support "bracketed paste mode". When that mode is enabled, the shell is indicating that it can handle multiple line pasting.
The terminal view can be maximized by clicking the maximize panel size button with the upwards chevron icon. This will temporarily hide the editors and maximize the panel. This is useful to temporarily focus on a large amount of output. Some developers use VS Code as a standalone terminal by opening a new window, maximizing the panel, and hiding the side bar.
Split terminals on Windows will start in the directory that the parent terminal started with. On macOS and Linux, split terminals will inherit the current working directory of the parent terminal. This behavior can be changed using the terminal.integrated.splitCwd setting:
The Terminal: Set Fixed Dimensions command allows changing the number of columns and rows that the terminal and it's backing psuedoterminal uses. This will add scroll bars when necessary, which may lead to an unpleasant UX and is generally not recommended, but it is a common ask on Windows in particular for reading logs or long lines when paging tools aren't available.
Now that you know how to get rid of icons on your Mac desktop, you can also use Terminal to hide them in Finder. Here is a simple set of commands that stops your files from showing up automatically in Finder:
PliimPRO is a unique presentation solution to rule over any distractions. This utility lives in your menu bar and, with just one click, hides your desktop icons, disables notifications, removes active apps, mutes speakers, and even changes your wallpaper to something more neutral. So once you go into a presentation mode using a simple toggle in PliimPRO, you can be certain that there would be no surprises ahead.
There is a simpler way to make scripts openable in the Finder, which is to give them the .command extension (.tool also works, I think). This automatically makes them open in a terminal window, which is both more and less convenient, depending on whether or not the script fails. :)
The Mac makes use of a UNIX-like operating system. And like most Unix or Linux based systems, the command line interface is one of the key methods for interacting with the operating system. The Mac (and many UNIX and Linux systems) also features a graphical user interface to make working with the computer even easier. But the command line still exists, and for working with core components of the operating system it can be very versatile, providing more capabilities than what is available in the GUI (Graphical User Interface).
When I changed over to zsh (finally) from bash I lost all the command points in the $PATH environment variable. Is there an easy way to copy all that info into zsh in one hit, there are lots of commands I use like brew, python, ghc etc etc that are not recognised in zsh.
hii I guess I am at the same course with flutter. The thing is as I did change it from the preferences and by the commands too, but when I type echo $SHELL it outputs bash. PLEASE HELP I need this course. Thanks in advance
While it seems that Apple is trying to prevent things like that from happening, there are still ways to change your icons. The biggest problem is that there are a lot more steps that you need to take in order to change the icons.
However, it seems this is the same feature that has prevented the icons from being changed. There is a way to disable SIP, but, proceed at your own risk, and AppleToolBox is not liable for anything that may happen to your Mac.
You will want to repeat these steps for all of the icons you wish to change. If you see a blank preview, quit the app, and then try again. If the icon still does not change, highlight the icon and press Command + Z to undo the changes.
select application, right click and select packages content, select resources and there you wil find the icons for the application. change this icons with yours and it wil change the icons;sorry for my bad English
Normally you name one script on the command line.If you name more, all are analyzed and included in the output.However, the first script named supplies the name for thespec file and for the executable folder or file.Its code is the first to execute at run-time.
The myscript.spec file contains most of the informationprovided by the options that were specified whenpyinstaller (or pyi-makespec)was run with the script file as the argument.You typically do not need to specify any options when runningpyinstaller with the spec file.Only a few command-line optionshave an effect when building from a spec file.
Because of its numerous options, a full pyinstaller commandcan become very long.You will run the same command again and again as you developyour script.You can put the command in a shell script or batch file,using line continuations to make it readable.For example, in GNU/Linux:
PyInstaller looks for the UPX in the standard executable path(s) (definedby PATH environment variable), or in the path specified via the--upx-dir command-line option. If found, it is used automatically.The use of UPX can be completely disabled using the --noupxcommand-line option.
Under macOS, PyInstaller always builds a UNIX executable indist.If you specify --onedir, the output is a folder named myscriptcontaining supporting files and an executable named myscript.If you specify --onefile, the output is a single UNIX executablenamed myscript.Either executable can be started from a Terminal command line.Standard input and output work as normal through that Terminal window.
While cPanel & WHM automates many server administration tasks, familiarity with the Linux command line (CLI) can prove useful for both WHM and cPanel users. This documentation describes how to access the command line.
It is worth noting that you can often access more options through the defaults command line than when using the user interface. Also, keep in mind that if you change the settings of a running application, the application may not see the change until it get restarted and/or may overwrite the change.
Option 3:If you have set up an IBM i Update Location, section 5.2, have your users select Help->Check for Updates from the main GUI. A panel should appear telling them an update is available. Have them select Install Update. This option may also be run from the command line using the INSTALLUPDATES plug-in.
If you get the following error: "Error loading Java module."IBM i Access Client solutions could not find a Java installation in a location it recognizes. You may try one of the following methods in sections: 7.1.1 Starting the Product - Additional Options 7.2 Starting the Product (using a script) 7.3 Starting the Product (using the command-line)
If you can start the product using one of the methods in section: 7.2 Starting the Product (using a script) (OR) 7.3 Starting the Product (using the command-line)then you can determine the Java home path on your workstation from the IBM i Access Client Solutions main GUI. On the menu bar, select Help->About The java.home path is displayed on this panel.
Many of the functions that are available from the main GUI are also available from the command-line. These functions may be invoked by providing the appropriate parameters to any of the command-line options shown in:section 7.3 Starting the Product (using the command-line) 2b1af7f3a8