By examining the first, third and last (seventh) fields of the /etc/passwd file, determine the userid and login shell for your username, the user root, and the user nobody (yes, there is a system user with the username "nobody"). Create simple files in your home directory, called my.uid, my.shell, root.uid, root.shell, nobody.uid, and nobody.shell, which contain only the appropriate information on a single line. For example, if the user nobody's login shell were /bin/bash, the following command would easily create the appropriate file. `[student@station student]$ echo /bin/bash > nobody.shell` `[student@station student]$ cat nobody.shell` `/bin/bash` I don't know how to find …
|+0 forum 1|
How do I display the name of a user, in Facebook, using their uid?
|+0 forum 3|