Sysinfo is a script-based utility to retrieve, display and/or save various system information like hardware, system configuration information, user information and network information. Run the shell script and everything else is intuitive.
In a Linux System, the various system information is scattered in different parts of the system. There is no single command line tool to display all the information. So we have created a tool which displays this information. The displayed information can be easily interpreted even by a novice, though it is going to be especially helpful for system administrators.
It has run successfully on various popular Linux distributions. It is a graphical interactive menu driven tool that uses text mode graphics and thus is XServer independent. If the platform doesn't support GUI it can even run in text mode. If someone wants to view some specific information, he can directly do so by using the appropriate options without needing to go through the various menus, and can even redirect that information to a file, which is especially helpful for system administrators.
The key features of the program are:
bad interpreter: No such file or directory
This is a common problem for all kind of shell scripts. However, the solution is simple. It has worked every time with everyone who has sent me the complaints. Hope it works for you too. Now here is the solution:-
Create a new file with any text editor ( I prefer kate) and name it sysinfov2.3 or anything that you may find suitable. Open the downloaded sysinfo. Select everything (in kate, the shortcut key is Ctrl a), copy (in kate, the shortcut is Ctrl c) and then paste it in the newly created file (shortcut in kate is Ctrl v). Save it. Make the newly created file executable. And after that it should run properly.
Even this happened to me when I did it in mandrake. Every time, I had to follow the procedures described above and the problem was solved.
If the above solution does not solve the problem, believe me it will, then remove the first line from the file #!/bin/sh (but this is not recommended).
If you are still having problems I will be glad to help you out.
Details about this project can be found on