Linux shell 环境


Linux Shell Environment Setup Using /etc/profile.d/*


When a user logs in, environment variables are set from various places.  That includes:

 /etc/profile (for all users).

Then all the files in the /etc/profile.d directory.

Then ~/.bash_profile.

Then ~/.bashrc.


/etc/profile.d/ is a good place to put your application specific setups.  For example, I always use SSH for CVS (cf. RSH).  So I use:

echo "export CVS_RSH=ssh" >> /etc/profile.d/
chmod +x /etc/profile.d/




# From: Unix - Frequently Asked Questions (5/7) [Frequent posting]
# bash
#     Start-up (in this order):
#         /etc/profile  - login shells.
#         .bash_profile - login shells.
#         .profile      - login if no .bash_profile is present.
#         .bashrc       - interactive non-login shells.
#         $ENV          - always, if it is set.
#     Upon termination:
#         .bash_logout  - login shells.
#     Others:
#         .inputrc      - Readline initialization.
if [ -f $HOME/.bashrc ]
        . $HOME/.bashrc




posted @ 2011-06-17 14:15  iTech  阅读(2064)  评论(0编辑  收藏