• Thr 2021.04.22

    Thank you @Gordon and @fanoush for the prompt response.

    More for Windows developers here:

    './command is the Unix syntax for 'run the command in the current directory''

    Now having the knowledge on what I'm searching for, I found a nice detailed explanation:

    'If you mean, why do you need ./ at the start - that's because (unlike in Windows), the current directory isn't part of your path by default. If you run:'

    Will have a busy weekend reviewing those steps and going over those links. Thankx . . .


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