Remote unix text editing (Was: Why is there no or or and ?)
bcs at example.com
Sun Feb 19 13:32:06 PST 2012
On 02/18/2012 06:13 PM, Nick Sabalausky wrote:
> "bcs"<bcs at example.com> wrote in message
> news:jhonpv$neg$1 at digitalmars.com...
>> On 02/18/2012 09:10 AM, Nick Sabalausky wrote:
>>> I've heard a lot of people say that about vi(m), but in my (admittedly
>>> somewhat limited) experience, I've never come across a (Li|U)n[ui]x
>>> that didn't have nano or pico (neither of which are great, but they're
>>> enough for editing Unix configuration files, and I'm actually capable of
>>> using them, unlike emacs or vim).
>> Vi's not that hard to use if you don't expect to be a power user.
> I figure I could probably get by with it (if I had to) as long as I grabbed
> a command reference and kept it nearby. But so far, I haven't felt any need
> or desire to do so.
I'm in a similar position, vi is my tty console editor of choice but not
my goto editor for anything of much significance.
>>> But I prefer to do it like this: SSH into a server, but then also connect
>>> via SSHFS (SSHFS is fucking *awesome*!). That way, no matter the server,
>>> can use *any* editor I want: kate, gedit, whatever.
>> How long does it take to get in via sshfs? If it take more than about 10
>> seconds to get started, that is a non-starter for some cases
> Same speed as any normal SSH login. Only difference is instead of doing:
> $ssh user at domain
> You do:
> $sshfs user at domain: /desired/local/mount/point
> Or if you don't want it rooted on the remote user's home dir:
> $sshfs user at domain:/ /desired/local/mount/point # the whole damn remote
> $sshfs user at domain:/remote/dir /desired/local/mount/point
> Then to logout, it's just:
> $fusermount -u /desired/local/mount/point
> It literally is SSH, so the actual login process is exactly the same as SSH,
> whether you use a key-pair or a full login/pass. So however fast that is,
> that's how fast SSHFS is. I've never noticed any difference.
That's kind of borderline for some uses.
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