Hey, Guys Learner is here with some amazing tools of the terminal.
I loveeeeee terminal…
And I know most of you also loves terminal.So, today I’m gonna show you something cool about the terminal.
Let’s install it to stay tuned with terminal (;
cmus is a music player that I admire the most when it comes to command-line because it’s really powerful and has a lot of nice features. It is built with ncurses and therefore providing a text-user interface. cmus is indeed feature-rich, with several view modes and Last.fm song submission support via scripts. It supports Vi-like commands and auto-completion with Tab too. Recently I wrote a full guide on how to use cmus.
CMus is a free, powerful, terminal-based music player using the ncurses toolkit. CMus supports various audio formats, including Ogg Vorbis, FLAC, MP3, WAV, Musepack, WavPack, WMA, AAC and MP4. Although CMus is not the only good player for the shell (alternatives like MOC, Herrie or mp3blaster are also available), I prefer it due to its unique keyboard shortcuts and feature completeness.
How to install it CMUS
First, fetch the needed dependencies:
- apt-get build-dep cmus
- Download the source tarball from the official website (direct link here) and uncompress it:
tar -xjf cmus-v2.3.3.tar.bz2
- To compile and install issue:
./configure make make install
- The last one as root. Alternately you can specify a different installation prefix and install as normal user, e.g.:
./configure --prefix=/home/USER/usr make make install
You can know more about this from here.
aaxine is a video player for console based on xine-lib multimedia player, using ASCII characters for video output. In Ubuntu it is provided by the xine-console package.
xine is a free multimedia player. It plays back CDs, DVDs, and VCDs. It also decodes multimedia files like AVI, MOV, WMV, and MP3 from local disk drives, and displays multimedia streamed over the Internet. It interprets many of the most common multimedia formats available – and some of the most uncommon formats, too.