Below is my code for creating a symlink of directory:
sudo ln -s /usr/local/nginx/conf/ /etc/nginx
I already created the directory /etc/nginx. I just want the contents of the source directory to be in the contents of the target dir. When I execute the code that is in /etc/nginx is a directory called “conf”. In that dir is the contents I want but in the wrong location. So, why did it put a directory in the target folder?
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This is the behavior of ln if the second arg is a directory. It places a link to the first arg inside it. If you want /etc/nginx to be the symlink, you should remove that directory first and run that same command.
That’s what ln is documented to do when the target already exists and is a directory. If you want /etc/nginx to be a symlink rather than contain a symlink, you had better not create it as a directory first!
In script is usefull something like this:
if [ ! -d /etc/nginx ]; then ln -s /usr/local/nginx/conf/ /etc/nginx > /dev/null 2>&1; fi
it prevents before re-create “bad” looped symlink after re-run script