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User-Agent: Mozilla/5.0 Galeon/1.2.6 (X11; Linux i686; U;) Gecko/20020830
Description of problem:
In bash 1, if I have a subdirectory "veryLongDir" containing the executable
"longerExecutable", I can run it by typing "./ver<tab>", at which point
"./veryLongDir/" appears, then I can type "lon<tab>" and the full
"./veryLongDir/veryLongExecutable " appears, ready for me to type arguments. Great!
In Bash 2.05b, it inserts a space instead of the "/" after the "veryLongDir/",
so I type "./ver<tab>", get "./veryLongDir ", and then I must go and manually
backspace, press "/", then type again to get the next level. When I have a
binary several subdirectories deep, this is incredibly annoying. Since having a
directory name as the first part of a shell command is useless, it seems this is
strictly wrong behavior, it should always insert the "/" instead of the space.
Version-Release number of selected component (if applicable): 2.05b
Steps to Reproduce:
1. mkdir veryLongDir
2. echo ls >veryLongDir/longerBinary
3. chmod +x veryLongDir/longerExecutable
Actual Results: Command prompt shows useless "./veryLongDir "
Expected Results: It should show "./veryLongDir/"
Note that if you tab-complete as an argument, it does the right thing; "cat
./ver<tab>" will turn command prompt into "cat ./veryLongDir/". So it is only
wrong when you are typing the executable name.
*** This bug has been marked as a duplicate of 72512 ***