Copy; similar to move (mv) but the original file or directory remains intact; to copy a directory, use cp -r olddir newdir.
exit (or CTRL-D)
Exit from newgrp command; also exit the command prompt, log off.
ln -s filename index.html
Make index.html an alias for filename; you should have a file named index.html in every Web directory.
List all files in the current directory with lots of information, including date last updated (omit l for a simple list).
Make (create) a directory named directoryname.
Rename (move) the file oldpath/oldname to newpath/newname. Either oldpath or newpath may be omitted, in which case the current directory is used. If oldname is a directory, the directory and all the files within it are moved to the new location. If newname is a directory, then oldname is moved inside of newname. To move a file or directory in another directory to the current directory, replace newpath/newname with a dot (.).
Edit the file named filename; use <CNTL>- x to quit; for more information on pico, see the Academic Technology and Networks document Pine & Pico Introduction.
Enter your electronic mailbox; type q to quit; for more information on pine, see the Academic Technology and Networks document Pine & Pico Introduction.
Display present working directory.
There isn't a rename command; you move (mv) the file to its new name.
Remove (delete) all files beginning with filestem; if you omit the asterisk (*), you must specify the complete file name; if you omit filestem (specifying only the asterisk), you'll delete all the files in the current directory.
rm -r directoryname
Remove (delete) the directory named directoryname and all the files in it.
The command you issue on fog when you log onto your userid for the first time; homepage creates your public_html directory and makes it known on the fog.ccsf.cc.ca.us machine as http://fog.ccsf.cc.ca.us/~userid/. The command also creates a skeleton index.html file with the correct permissions; you will need to edit the file.