sudo(8) apt-get(8) install postgresql
execute a command as another user
APT package handling utility - - command-line interface
    install is followed by one or more packages desired for installation or upgrading. Each package is a
    package name, not a fully qualified filename (for instance, in a Debian GNU/Linux system, libc6 would
    be the argument provided, not libc6_1.9.6-2.deb). All packages required by the package(s) specified
    for installation will also be retrieved and installed. The /etc/apt/sources.list file is used to
    locate the desired packages. If a hyphen is appended to the package name (with no intervening space),
    the identified package will be removed if it is installed. Similarly a plus sign can be used to
    designate a package to install. These latter features may be used to override decisions made by
    apt-get's conflict resolution system.

    A specific version of a package can be selected for installation by following the package name with
    an equals and the version of the package to select. This will cause that version to be located and
    selected for install. Alternatively a specific distribution can be selected by following the package
    name with a slash and the version of the distribution or the Archive name (stable, testing,

    Both of the version selection mechanisms can downgrade packages and must be used with care.

    This is also the target to use if you want to upgrade one or more already-installed packages without
    upgrading every package you have on your system. Unlike the "upgrade" target, which installs the
    newest version of all currently installed packages, "install" will install the newest version of only
    the package(s) specified. Simply provide the name of the package(s) you wish to upgrade, and if a
    newer version is available, it (and its dependencies, as described above) will be downloaded and

    Finally, the apt_preferences(5) mechanism allows you to create an alternative installation policy for
    individual packages.

    If no package matches the given expression and the expression contains one of '.', '?' or '*' then it
    is assumed to be a POSIX regular expression, and it is applied to all package names in the database.
    Any matches are then installed (or removed). Note that matching is done by substring so 'lo.*'
    matches 'how-lo' and 'lowest'. If this is undesired, anchor the regular expression with a '^' or '$'
    character, or create a more specific regular expression.
apt-get [-sqdyfmubV] [-o= config_string ] [-c= config_file ] [-t= target_release]
        [-a= default_architecture] {update | upgrade | dselect-upgrade | dist-upgrade |
        install pkg [ { =pkg_version_number | /target_release } ] ...  | remove pkg...  | purge pkg...  |
        source pkg [ { =pkg_version_number | /target_release } ] ...  | build-dep pkg...  | check | clean
        | autoclean | autoremove | {-v | --version} | {-h | --help}}
source manpages: sudoapt-get