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Yes I knew "findmnt", but it takes a different approach.
lsmount makes it very easy to reduce the information level to the
needed, improves the display with colored columns and alignment
(without forced line breaks) and offers (with -v) a very scripting
friendly output (all configurable on a system-wide and user-level).
"Findmnt", on the other hand, increases the complexity of usage and
only the representation with the switch -l produces a halfway
Also, df is not useless only because findmnt has a switch that
produces a similar output. "do one thing and do it well" I think df
does this for its case and lsmount will do it as well.
I wrote lsmount years ago because I didn't find a tool that gives me a
quick and easy to read overview of the "relevant" mountpoints and can
be used in scripts as well. After SSH on a system where I am not
logged in regularly, it is usually the first command I run to get an
Am 04.02.2018 um 00:18 schrieb Michael Biebl:
> Am 03.02.2018 um 18:03 schrieb Andreas Schwarz:
>> Package: wnpp Severity: wishlist Owner: Andreas Schwarz
>> * Package name : lsmount Version : 0.2.1 Upstream
>> Author : Andreas Schwarz <a.schwarz_...@dntw.de> * URL
>> : https://www.lsmount.org * License : ISC Programming
>> Lang: C Description : a simple formatter for /proc/mounts
>> Since the advent of more and more pseudo-file systems the output
>> of mount became confusing and the information important for
>> everyday life was difficult to read out.
> Are you aware of findmnt? If not, please have a look if you are
> missing a feature. Adding it there would have the benefit that it
> is available to everyone (as u-i is Essential)
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