BINFMT.D(5) binfmt.d BINFMT.D(5)NAME
binfmt.d - Configure additional binary formats for executables at boot
At boot, systemd-binfmt.service(8) reads configuration files from the above directories to register in the kernel additional binary formats
Each file contains a list of binfmt_misc kernel binary format rules. Consult binfmt-misc.rst for more information on registration of
additional binary formats and how to write rules.
Empty lines and lines beginning with ; and # are ignored. Note that this means you may not use ; and # as delimiter in binary format rules.
CONFIGURATION DIRECTORIES AND PRECEDENCE
Configuration files are read from directories in /etc/, /run/, and /lib/, in order of precedence. Each configuration file in these
configuration directories shall be named in the style of filename.conf. Files in /etc/ override files with the same name in /run/ and
/lib/. Files in /run/ override files with the same name in /lib/.
Packages should install their configuration files in /lib/. Files in /etc/ are reserved for the local administrator, who may use this logic
to override the configuration files installed by vendor packages. All configuration files are sorted by their filename in lexicographic
order, regardless of which of the directories they reside in. If multiple files specify the same option, the entry in the file with the
lexicographically latest name will take precedence. It is recommended to prefix all filenames with a two-digit number and a dash, to
simplify the ordering of the files.
If the administrator wants to disable a configuration file supplied by the vendor, the recommended way is to place a symlink to /dev/null
in the configuration directory in /etc/, with the same filename as the vendor configuration file. If the vendor configuration file is
included in the initrd image, the image has to be regenerated.
Example 1. /etc/binfmt.d/wine.conf example:
# Start WINE on Windows executables
SEE ALSO systemd(1), systemd-binfmt.service(8), systemd-delta(1), wine(8)NOTES
systemd 237 BINFMT.D(5)
What is the point of this? Whenever I close my shell it appends to the history file without adding this. I have never seen it overwrite my history file.
# When the shell exits, append to the history file instead of overwriting it
shopt -s histappend (3 Replies)
I'm trying to delete a file with a weird name from within Terminal on a Mac.
It's a very old file (1992) with null characters in the name: ââWord FinderÂŽ Plusâ˘.
Here are some examples of what I've tried:
12FX009:5 dpontius$ ls
ââWord FinderÂŽ Plusâ˘
12FX009:5 dpontius$ rm... (29 Replies)