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Sun, Feb 03, 2008 7:36 pm

Determing the Package to Which a File Belongs

If you wish to determine what package a file belongs to under Solaris, you can use the command pkgchk -l -p /path/file. E.g. to determine the package to which the openssl program located in /usr/sfw/bin belongs, the following command could be used:

# pkgchk -l -p /usr/sfw/bin/openssl
Pathname: /usr/sfw/bin/openssl
Type: regular file
Expected mode: 0555
Expected owner: root
Expected group: bin
Expected file size (bytes): 318668
Expected sum(1) of contents: 16493
Expected last modification: Jan 26 21:01:01 2006
Referenced by the following packages:
Current status: installed

From the above information, I can see the file belongs to the package SUNWopenssl-commands. I can get further information on that package, such as the date the package was installed with the command pkginfo -l SUNWopenssl-commands.

# pkginfo -l SUNWopenssl-commands
   PKGINST:  SUNWopenssl-commands
      NAME:  OpenSSL Commands (Usr)
  CATEGORY:  system
      ARCH:  i386
   VERSION:  11.10.0,REV=2005.
   BASEDIR:  /
    VENDOR:  Sun Microsystems, Inc.
      DESC:  OpenSSL Commands (Use)
    PSTAMP:  on10-patch-x20060126144406
  INSTDATE:  Jul 08 2006 23:31
   HOTLINE:  Please contact your local service provider
    STATUS:  completely installed
     FILES:        5 installed pathnames
                   3 shared pathnames
                   3 directories
                   2 executables
                 634 blocks used (approx)


  1. Solaris find out a package which a file belongs to
    nixCraft - Insight Into Linux Admin Work

[/os/unix/solaris/commands] permanent link

Sun, Feb 03, 2008 11:08 am

Internet Explorer Shortcut Keys

I use Furl to save copies of webpages I've found interesting. Furl creates an online bookmarks or "favorites" list for you. If you make your Furl archive public, others can also have access to your links. You also get an online archived copy of the webpage you've "furled". So if the webpage disappears or the website where it resided is inaccessible for some other reason the next time you want to view it, you have a stored copy at Furl.

But sometimes I run into difficulty with multi-page news articles. I don't want to have to furl each page individually. Some websites offer a "print" function, so that you can display a copy of all pages of the article at once to send them to the printer at once. But often, when the window opens that displays the entire article for printing, I don't see the Internet Explorer (IE) menubar with "File, Edit, View, Favorites, Tooks, and Help" on it. The link to furl pages is under "Favorites", so I don't then have access to that link.

One alternative is to right-click on the "print" version of the webpage, choose "Properties" and then copy the URL for the webpage, which you can paste into another IE window with the menubard displayed to access the page. Another method is to hit the Ctrl and "I" keys simultaneously, which will bring up the IE Favorites box.

Other IE shortcut keys to view and explore web pages are listed below:

To do this                                Press this key
Display Internet Explorer Help or to      F1
display context Help about an item in 
a dialog box

Toggle between full-screen and other      F11
views in the browser

Move forward through the items on a       TAB 
Web page, the Address box, or the 
Links box

Move through the items on a Web page,     SHIFT+TAB
the Address box, or the Links box

Go to your Home page                      ALT+HOME

Go to the next page                       ALT+RIGHT ARROW

Go to the previous page                   ALT+LEFT ARROW or BACKSPACE

Display a shortcut menu for a link        SHIFT+F10

Move forward between frames               CTRL+TAB or F6

Move back between frames                  SHIFT+CTRL+TAB

Scroll toward the beginning of a          UP ARROW

Scroll toward the end of a document       DOWN ARROW

Scroll toward the beginning of a          PAGE UP
document in larger increments

Scroll toward the end of a document       PAGE DOWN
in larger increments

Move to the beginning of a document       HOME

Move to the end of a document             END

Find on this page                         CTRL+F

Refresh the current Web page              F5 or CTRL+R

Refresh the current Web page, even if     CTRL+F5
the time stamp for the Web version and 
your locally stored version are the same  

Stop downloading a page                   ESC

Go to a new location                      CTRL+O or CTRL+L

Open a new window                         CTRL+N

Close the current window                  CTRL+W

Save the current page                     CTRL+S

Print the current page or active frame    CTRL+P

Activate a selected link                  ENTER

Open the Search box                       CTRL+E

Open the Favorites box                    CTRL+I

Open the History box                      CTRL+H

In the History or Favorites boxes,        CTRL+click
open multiple folders


  1. Internet Explorer Keyboard Shortcuts
    Article ID : 306832
    Last Review : May 7, 2007
    Revision : 2.3
    Microsoft Help and Support

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