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 at(1) -- execute commands at a later time
    at and batch read commands from standard input to be executed at a later time. at allows you to specify when the commands should be executed, while jobs queued with batch will execute when system load level permits. The at utility reads commands from standard input and groups them together as an at-job, to be executed at a later time. The at-job will be executed in a separate invocation of the shell, running in a separate process group with no controlling terminal, except that of the environment...
 atconfig(1) -- enable AppleTalk on an interface
    The atconfig command enables AppleTalk on an interface. It is similar in function to ifconfig(1m). When atconfig is run, the interface uses the Apple Address Resolution Protocol (AARP) to determine its net and node number. When run on the loopback lo0, atconfig sets the net and node of a local pseudo-network. Specifying a intr of "default" will configure the first interface in the ifaddr list. All numeric arguments may be specified in hexadecimal by prepending them with a 0x. The flags are def...
 atinfo(1) -- print the AppleTalk information for each interface
    The atinfo command prints netrange, net, node, phase, and zone information for each Ethernet interface. If the interface has not been configured with atconfig, the Zone field will read ``Interface not configured.'' Despite the fact that Phase I AppleTalk is no longer supported, atinfo may still print phase information as ``1 or 2'' until the interface is configured. If the interface is configured, atinfo attempts to contact the nbpd(1m) to get a list of zones for the interface. If the daemon...
 atinit(1) -- halt, start, or restart AppleTalk services
    The atinit program manages startup and shutdown of K-Talk AppleTalk services. It is normally invoked by the server's startup scripts (see the SYSTEM ADMINISTRATION HINTS section for details) at system boot time. The action argument may be any one of the following: halt stops all AppleTalk servers running on the UNIX system. start starts all the servers and commands listed in /usr/etc/appletalk/services (described below). The command atinit start is usually found in the system startup file. It s...
 atlic(1) -- Xinet license information
    The atlic command allows the user to view and modify the status of their Xinet license. The -u option will allow a user to update an existing (and valid) license. Page 1 (printed 5/15/100)
 atping(1) -- ping an AppleTalk node
    The atping command attempts to use the Apple Echo Protocol (AEP) to ping an AppleTalk node. It is similar in function to ping(1m). In its usual usage, atping is given an AppleTalk net and node number, and it sends an echo request every second. It waits for response packets, and lists each one as it is received. The output includes a round trip time, and a count of packets received and lost. The net and node arguments can be prepended with a 0x to specify hexadecimal input. -x causes atping to pr...
 atservers(1) -- print AppleTalk services
    The atservers utility uses the AppleTalk Name Binding Protocol (NBP) to look up all named entities on the UNIX host's AppleTalk network. The flags are defined as follows: -v produces a more readable (but less parseable) output. number specifies the number of entities atservers will look up. If no number is specified, atservers will look for up to 20 entities per zone. If there are more entities in a zone than number, a '[...]' (or a longer message in verbose mode) will be printed at the end o...
 atstat(1) -- dump the AppleTalk tables and statistics
    The atstat command prints out tables and statistics that it reads from the AppleTalk kernel implementation. When invoked, it will print a list of tables and let you select one at a time for viewing. The -x flag will cause all numbers to be printed in hexadecimal. There are options for viewing the AARP, DDP, and RTMP statistics. These statistics are relatively selfexplanatory, and will very from implementation to implementation. They can all be reset to zero by using the "Clear statistics" opti...
 attr(1) -- manipulate Extended Attributes on filesystem objects
    Extended Attributes implement the ability for a user to attach name/value pairs to objects within the filesystem. They are currently only fully supported in XFS and CXFS filesystems. Other filesystems may provide a partial implementation. They could be used to store meta-information about the file. For example "character-set=kanji" could tell a document browser to use the Kanji character set when displaying that document and "thumbnail=..." could provide a reduced resolution overview of a hi...
 attrinit(1) -- Set file attributes
    attrinit verifies or modifies the attributes associated with files.
 dmedia/audio(1) -- Introduction to audio facilities
    System Modes Indigo2 and Indy systems support four simultaneous analog audio input and output channels. To support this additional functionality while maintaining functional compatibility with the Indigo systems, the Indigo2 and Indy provides two modes of operation: four-channel mode and Indigo mode. By default, the system is in Indigo mode, and remains in it unless you explicitly change to four-channel mode, via apanel. Switching between the modes changes both the electrical properties of the c...
 dmedia/audiostate(1) -- simple audio hardware state display tool
    audiostate is a program which displays the state of the audio hardware, in Audio Library parameter values. The state also includes count of audio ports available for use by other applications and a list of open input and output ports, described by process name, process ID, audio port name. Many audio applications name their ports inadequately.
 audit(1) -- system audit trail startup and shutdown script
    The audit shell script is called during system startup from /etc/rc2 to start the system audit trail daemon, satd(1M), and enable auditing of predefined audit events (using sat_select(1M)). The script is called during system shutdown from /etc/rc0 to kill the daemon gracefully and disable auditing. Note that, as installed, auditing is off by default and must be enabled as described in configuration flags, below. In addition, once auditing has been enabled via chkconfig(1M), the system should be ...
 autoconfig(1) -- configure kernel
    The autoconfig command is used invoke lboot and other commands to generate a UNIX kernel. The autoconfig command is also a startup script in /etc/init.d. The options are as: -v Requests verbose output from lboot and other commands. -f Generates a new kernel even if it appears that no hardware or software changes have been made. Use of -f will clear any options set in the /var/config/autoconfig.options file. -p toolroot Specifies the directory tree containing the compiler and other tools needed t...
 autofs(1) -- install automatic mount points
    autofs is a command that installs AutoFS mount points and associates an AutoFS map with each mount point. The AutoFS filesystem monitors attempts to access directories within it and notifies the autofsd(1M) daemon. The daemon uses the map to locate a filesystem, which it then mounts at the point of reference within the AutoFS filesystem. If the filesystem is not accessed within an appropriate interval (five minutes by default), the autofsd daemon unmounts the filesystem. AutoFS is started by the...
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