Shell with C-like syntax, standard login shell on BSD systems.
The C shell was originally written at UCB to overcome limitations in the
Bourne shell. Its flexibility and comfort (at that time) quickly made it
the shell of choice until more advanced shells like ksh, bash, zsh or
tcsh appeared. Most of the latter incorporate features original to csh.
CSH(1) BSD General Commands Manual CSH(1)
csh — a shell (command interpreter) with C-like syntax
csh [-bcefinstvVxX] [arg ...]
The csh is a command language interpreter incorporating a his‐
tory mechanism (see History Substitutions), job control facili‐
ties (see Jobs), interactive file name and us
csh (5.26-10) unstable; urgency=low
* New maintainer.
-- Edward Brocklesby <firstname.lastname@example.org> Sat, 10 Jul 1999 11:12:48 -0700
csh (5.26-9) unstable; urgency=low
* libc6 release.
* Several fixes (hacks really, for the most part) to get it to build on
* Clean up const.h in debian/rules clean.
* Run dpkg-shlibdeps.
* Orphaned the package, now maintained by debian-qa.
This is the Debian/GNU Linux prepackaged version of the BSD csh(1)
It was written by Bill Joy et al. at the University of California at
Berkeley and is copyright (c) 1980-1991 by the Regents of the University
of California. This package was compiled from the initial Linux port
by Ken Clark, which can be retrieved from:
The following changes
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