How to find all files containing specific text on Linux?

Do the following:

grep -rnw '/path/to/somewhere/' -e 'pattern'

-r or -R is recursive,
-n is line number, and
-w stands for match the whole word.
-l (lower-case L) can be added to just give the file name of matching files.

Along with these, –exclude, –include, –exclude-dir flags could be used for efficient searching:

This will only search through those files which have .c or .h extensions:

grep --include=\*.{c,h} -rnw '/path/to/somewhere/' -e "pattern"

This will exclude searching all the files ending with .o extension:

grep --exclude=*.o -rnw '/path/to/somewhere/' -e "pattern"

For directories it’s possible to exclude a particular directory(ies) through –exclude-dir parameter. For example, this will exclude the dirs dir1/, dir2/ and all of them matching *.dst/:

grep --exclude-dir={dir1,dir2,*.dst} -rnw '/path/to/somewhere/' -e "pattern"

For more options check man grep

Configuring Automatic Background Updates – WordPress

Update Types

Automatic background updates were introduced in WordPress 3.7 in an effort to promote better security, and to streamline the update experience overall. By default, only minor releases – such as for maintenance and security purposes – and translation file updates are enabled on most sites. In special cases, plugins and themes may be updated.

Read moreConfiguring Automatic Background Updates – WordPress

How to fix spotlight search on a macOS

Important: We have a current backup of your Mac.

Open Terminal:

Now type in the following commands into Terminal, in the exact order they are shown:

sudo mdutil -i off /
sudo mdutil -i on /
sudo mdutil -E /

The first command turns spotlight off
The second command turns spotlight back on
The final command restarts the spotlight index.
If, after a few minutes, spotlight is still not indexing, try running this command, followed by the three commands above:

sudo rm -rf /.Spotlight-V100