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August 25, 2021 / Rating: 4.5 / Views: 761

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Website started downloading a bunch of .txt files

Sometimes you need to download a bunch of files from a site, such as from the DAV bulk download. Enough that you don’t want to click and wait for each one in a browser. In many cases, you can just use a download tool like wget or u Get. Wget comes stock in Linux, but neither of those come stock on Windows. Easy enough to get them, but not if you’re in a situation where you can’t install programs on your machine. This is pretty common in the public sector and I wouldn’t be surprised if it’s the norm in the private sector too. I’m assuming you don’t have any programming tools, like Python, Perl, Rust, etc., installed and that route isn’t open to you. Luckily Windows 10 does ship with some things in the program that can get you there. Let’s assume you’ve got all your URLs to download in a file called lof.txt, consisting of one URL per line. What we’re going to need to do is: For all of this, you’ll need to use the window. If that’s new to you, just type ‘cmd.exe’ in the search in the Windows menu bar. You should get a black window with the title ‘Command Prompt’. Later you’ll see that you really need ‘/v’, so you might want to go with that now. Let’s talk about step 3 since it will show why we have to do step 2. To read a line at a time from our file (lof.txt), we can use the following command. To download the content of a URL, you can use the built-in command. Type curl -h in your command window to see the help for it. At the most basic, you can just give curl a URL as an argument and it will spew back the contents of that URL to the screen. For example, try: However, we have a bunch of URLs and we don’t want them sent to the screen, we want them stored in files with names that make some sense. We can store them in a file by using the -o or –output option. It makes sense to base that output name on the URL in some way. For the moment, I’ll assume all our URLs have the same basic location, for example they might all be *files under https://gov/htdata/lidar4_z/geoid18/data/8937/ms/. If our first file was https://gov/htdata/lidar4_z/geoid18/data/8937/ms/20191110_NCMP_MS_16RCU6542.laz, we’d want the output file to be 20191110_NCMP_MS_16RCU6542 Our curl command for that would look like: My original post had a whole section here on dealing with delayed expansion. However, a kind reader noted that there are options in the FOR loop to make that unnecessary, so I’ve updated with his suggestions. By using the ~ notation when referencing the variable we can get just the filename and extension for our output file. Specifically, if our FOR loop had variable %a, then we can use %~nxa to get the filename and extension part. That means we can wrap our curl command in a FOR loop with: If you’d rather do this in a batch file instead of on the command line, you can. If our list of URLs had some files under “ms” and some under “al” and we needed to keep them separated that way, our command above won’t do it because it will fail to output into file ms/ Essentially, you just put all that in a file that ends in and you can run that or double click it. In a batch file, the loop variable is done with double percent signs (%%a instead of %a). One approach to handle that if there are only a few directories is to create needed output directories first and then do an extra substitution to change the / to \ in the filename. A more complicated approach is to test for the existence of the needed directories and create them if needed and then do the substitutions. One last caveat – I don’t do a lot of windows command-line scripting, so there may be a better way. Please comment with any improvements (Thanks to Mike Brown for the tip on FOR loop options). It also may be easier to do in Powershell, but I believe restrictions are often put on running Powershell, so I’ve assumed that isn’t an option. Sometimes you need to download a bunch of files from a site, such as from the DAV bulk download. Enough that you don’t want to click and wait for each one in a browser. In many cases, you can just use a download tool like wget or u Get. Wget comes stock in Linux, but neither of those come stock on Windows. Easy enough to get them, but not if you’re in a situation where you can’t install programs on your machine. This is pretty common in the public sector and I wouldn’t be surprised if it’s the norm in the private sector too. I’m assuming you don’t have any programming tools, like Python, Perl, Rust, etc., installed and that route isn’t open to you. Luckily Windows 10 does ship with some things in the program that can get you there. Let’s assume you’ve got all your URLs to download in a file called lof.txt, consisting of one URL per line. What we’re going to need to do is: For all of this, you’ll need to use the window. If that’s new to you, just type ‘cmd.exe’ in the search in the Windows menu bar. You should get a black window with the title ‘Command Prompt’. Later you’ll see that you really need ‘/v’, so you might want to go with that now. Let’s talk about step 3 since it will show why we have to do step 2. To read a line at a time from our file (lof.txt), we can use the following command. To download the content of a URL, you can use the built-in command. Type curl -h in your command window to see the help for it. At the most basic, you can just give curl a URL as an argument and it will spew back the contents of that URL to the screen. For example, try: However, we have a bunch of URLs and we don’t want them sent to the screen, we want them stored in files with names that make some sense. We can store them in a file by using the -o or –output option. It makes sense to base that output name on the URL in some way. For the moment, I’ll assume all our URLs have the same basic location, for example they might all be *files under https://gov/htdata/lidar4_z/geoid18/data/8937/ms/. If our first file was https://gov/htdata/lidar4_z/geoid18/data/8937/ms/20191110_NCMP_MS_16RCU6542.laz, we’d want the output file to be 20191110_NCMP_MS_16RCU6542 Our curl command for that would look like: My original post had a whole section here on dealing with delayed expansion. However, a kind reader noted that there are options in the FOR loop to make that unnecessary, so I’ve updated with his suggestions. By using the ~ notation when referencing the variable we can get just the filename and extension for our output file. Specifically, if our FOR loop had variable %a, then we can use %~nxa to get the filename and extension part. That means we can wrap our curl command in a FOR loop with: If you’d rather do this in a batch file instead of on the command line, you can. If our list of URLs had some files under “ms” and some under “al” and we needed to keep them separated that way, our command above won’t do it because it will fail to output into file ms/ Essentially, you just put all that in a file that ends in and you can run that or double click it. In a batch file, the loop variable is done with double percent signs (%%a instead of %a). One approach to handle that if there are only a few directories is to create needed output directories first and then do an extra substitution to change the / to \ in the filename. A more complicated approach is to test for the existence of the needed directories and create them if needed and then do the substitutions. One last caveat – I don’t do a lot of windows command-line scripting, so there may be a better way. Please comment with any improvements (Thanks to Mike Brown for the tip on FOR loop options). It also may be easier to do in Powershell, but I believe restrictions are often put on running Powershell, so I’ve assumed that isn’t an option.

date: 25-Aug-2021 22:02next


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