The GNU versions of grep pattern matching utilities.
The GNU versions of commonly used grep utilities. Grep searches
through textual input for lines which contain a match to a specified
pattern and then prints the matching lines. GNU's grep utilities
include grep, egrep and fgrep.
You should install grep on your system, because it is a very useful
utility for searching through text.
This is GNU grep, the "fastest grep in the west" (we hope). All
bugs reported in previous releases have been fixed. Many exciting new
bugs have probably been introduced in this revision.
GNU grep is provided "as is" with no warranty. The exact terms
under which you may use and (re)distribute this program are detailed
in the GNU General Public License, in the file COPYING.
GNU grep is based on
- This is a bugfix release. No new features.
- The new option --label allows to specify a different name for input
from stdin. See the man or info pages for details.
- The internal lib/getopt* files are no longer used on systems providing
getopt functionality in their libc (e.g. glibc 2.2.x).
If you need the old getopt files, use --with-included-getopt
grep, egrep, fgrep, rgrep - print lines matching a pattern
grep [OPTIONS] PATTERN [FILE...]
grep [OPTIONS] [-e PATTERN | -f FILE] [FILE...]
grep searches the named input FILEs (or standard input if no
files are named, or if a single hyphen-minus (-) is given as
grep, egrep, fgr
2004-11-12 Stepan Kasal <email@example.com>
* 2.5.1a tarball released. Excluding directory autom4te-
Write Texinfo documentation for grep. The manual page would be a good
place to start, but Info docu
Mike Haertel wrote the main program and the dfa and kwset matchers.
Arthur David Olson contributed
Aharon Robbins <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Akim Demaille <email@example.com>
Browse inside grep-2.5.1-55.el5.i386.rpm
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