Tag: rsync

Link: Time Machine for every Unix out there

rsync is one of the tools that have gradually infiltrated my day to day tool-box (aside Vim and Zsh).

Using rsync it’s very easy to mimic Mac OS X new feature called Time Machine. In this article I’ll show how to do it, but there is still a nice GUI missing – for those who like it shiny.

Full articles by Michael Jakl here:
Time Machine for every Unix out there
Followup article:
Addendum to “Time Machine for every Unix out there”

These articles are “oldie but goodies” from 2007 – if you know of a better way, leave a comment!

Link: rsync Command to Exclude a List of Files and Directories in Linux

rsync is a very useful and popular linux tool being used for backup and restoring files, but also for comparing and syncing them. We already shown you in the past how to use rsync command in linux with examples and today we will add a few more useful tricks you can use rsync at.

Full article here:
rsync Command to Exclude a List of Files and Directories in Linux (LinOxide)

Link: RSync Command to Backup and Synchronize Files in Linux

RSync or Remote Sync is the Linux command usually used for backup of files/directories and synchronizing them locally or remotely in an efficient way. One of the reasons of why RSync is preferred over all other alternatives is the speed of operation, RSync copies the chunk of data to other location at a significantly faster rate. This is because, whenever Rsync is executed for the very first occasion, it transfers all the data from source to the destination. On the next turn, it would just copy the files/directories whose contents are changed.

Full article here:
RSync Command to Backup and Synchronize Files in Linux (Your Own Linux..!)

Link: Grsync And GAdmin-Rsync: The Graphical Front-end Applications For Rsync Tool

In our previous article about rsync, we have shown you how to install and use rsync. Working in command line mode is better than GUI mode, however it will be bit difficult to newbies and novice users. Today, I will introduce some graphical front-end tools called Grsync and Gadmin-rsync which will help to ease the usage of rsync tool.

Full article here:
Grsync And GAdmin-Rsync: The Graphical Front-end Applications For Rsync Tool (Unixmen)
Previous article on this subject:
Link: Grsync : Graphical rsync backup tool on Ubuntu (12.10 / 13.04 / 13.10) (TechNotes)

Link: The Non-Beginner’s Guide to Syncing Data with Rsync

The rsync protocol can be pretty simple to use for ordinary backup/synchronization jobs, but some of its more advanced features may surprise you.  In this article, we’re going to show how even the biggest data hoarders and backup enthusiasts can wield rsync as a single solution for all of their data redundancy needs.

Warning: Advanced Geeks Only

If you’re sitting there thinking “What the heck is rsync?” or “I only use rsync for really simple tasks,” you may want to check out our previous article on how to use rsync to backup your data on Linux, which gives an introduction to rsync, guides you through installation, and showcases its more basic functions.  Once you have a firm grasp of how to use rsync (honestly, it isn’t that complex) and are comfortable with a Linux terminal, you’re ready to move on to this advanced guide.

Full article here:
The Non-Beginner’s Guide to Syncing Data with Rsync (How-To Geek)
Related:
Syncronize Files Between Servers With RSYNC (Ma-No)

Link: Grsync : Graphical rsync backup tool on Ubuntu (12.10 / 13.04 / 13.10)

grsync is a graphical rsync tool in ubuntu linux. It provides a graphical user interface to backup or sync important files & directories to remote machine or in local machine using rsync. It currently supports only a limited set of the most important rsync features, but can be used effectively for local directory synchronization.

Full article here:
Grsync : Graphical rsync backup tool on Ubuntu (12.10 / 13.04 / 13.10) (NextStep4it)
Related:
How to Install Grsync : Graphical rsync backup tool on Ubuntu ( 12.10 / 13.04 / 13.10) (KBTECHWORLD)

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