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 sysmon(1) -- System log file viewer
    sysmon is part of the Desktop System Monitor. It can be launched by selecting the Toolchest "System Manager" menu, then selecting "System Performance" and then "View the System Log." sysmon allows a user to browse the system log file (/var/adm/SYSLOG). The 8 syslog priorities (see syslog(3B)) are simplified into 4 priority levels. The following table shows how syslog priorities map into sysmon's simplified priority scheme: Sysmon Priority Syslog Priority # Priority Symbol ________________...
 sysmonpp(1) -- System Monitor Preprocessor
    /var/adm/sysmon.msg /usr/sbin/sysmonpp /etc/syslog.conf
 systune(1) -- display and set tunable parameters
    systune is a tool that enables you to examine and configure your tunable kernel parameters. systune can adjust some parameters in real time and informs you if you need to reboot your system after reconfiguration. It saves the reconfigured kernel in /unix.install, unless the -f option is used. systune has two modes: interactive and noninteractive. Interactive mode allows you to query information about various portions of tunable parameters or to set new values for tunable parameters. Some paramet...
 tabs(1) -- set tabs on a terminal
    tabs sets the tab stops on the user's terminal according to the tab specification tabspec, after clearing any previous settings. The user's terminal must have remotely-settable hardware tabs. tabspec Four types of tab specification are accepted for tabspec. They are described below: canned (-code), repetitive (-n), arbitrary (n1,n2,...), and file (--file). If no tabspec is given, the default value is -8, i.e., UNIX system ``standard'' tabs. The lowest column number is 1. Note that for tabs, ...
 tag(1) -- tag a MIPS executable or shell script with an identifying number
    tag is used to set, clear or query the tag number in a MIPS executable or shell script that follows the convention of #!/bin/sh or #!/bin/csh on the first line. The tag number is used by the IRIX Interactive Desktop to determine the type of a file and thus display the appropriate icon and have it exhibit the correct behavior when the user interacts with it. Usually software developers use the tag command. End users have no need to use the tag command. End users who create their own personal desk...
 tail(1) -- deliver the last part of a file
    tail copies the named file to the standard output beginning at a designated place. If no file is named, the standard input is used. Copying begins at distance +number from the beginning, or -number from the end of the input (if number is null, the value 10 is assumed). If the -c or -n options are used, number is assumed to be negative unless a + sign is prepended. Number is counted in units of lines, blocks, or characters, according to the appended/prepended opti...
 talk(1) -- talk to another user
    Talk is a visual communication program which copies lines from your terminal to that of another user. If you wish to talk to someone on your own machine, then person is just the person's login name. If you wish to talk to a user on another host, then person is of the form user@host. If you want to talk to a user who is logged in more than once, the ttyname argument may be used to indicate the appropriate terminal name, where ttyname is of the form ``ttyXX''. When first called, talk sends the ...
 talkd(1) -- remote user communication server
    talkd is the server that notifies a user that somebody else wants to initiate a conversation. It acts as a repository of invitations, responding to requests by clients wishing to rendezvous to hold a conversation. In normal operation, a client, the caller, initiates a rendezvous by sending a CTL_MSG to the server of type LOOK_UP (see ). This causes the server to search its invitation tables to check if an invitation currently exists for the caller (to speak to the callee speci...
 tar(1) -- tape archiver
    tar saves and restores multiple files on a single file (usually a magnetic tape, but it can be any file). This single logical file may span multiple physical tapes (this is known as "multi-volume tar"). Such tapes do not have a filemark at the end of intermediate volumes, and an archived file may be split across multiple tapes. The second through last tape may be read without earlier tapes (aside from the possible first file split across the tape boundary) by using the e option. The key argume...
 cat1/tclsh(1) -- Simple shell containing Tcl interpreter
    Tclsh is a shell-like application that reads Tcl commands from its standard input or from a file and evaluates them. If invoked with no arguments then it runs interactively, reading Tcl commands from standard input and printing command results and error messages to standard output. It runs until the exit command is invoked or until it reaches end-of-file on its standard input. If there exists a file .tclshrc in the home directory of the user, tclsh evaluates the file as a Tcl script just before ...
 cat1/tclxtsend(1) -- the Tk "send" protocol for Xt
    This registers an interpreter using the name name. The name must be unique to the server. It takes a tcl interpreter and a toplevel widget as additional arguments. This creates two commands within the interpreter, send and interps. The send command behaves like the send command for Tk: given an interpreter name and a command, it executes the command in that interpreter. The interpreter for the command may be the current interpreter. The interps command returns a list of interpreters currently kn...
 tcsh(1) -- shell with file name completion and command line editing
    Tcsh is an enhanced version of the Berkeley UNIX C shell csh(1). It behaves similarly to the C shell, except for the added utilities of: 1) Command line editing using Emacs-style commands. 2) Visual step up/down through the history list. 3) Terminal mode sanity checking and resetting. 4) Interactive command, file name and user name completion. 5) File/directory/user list in the middle of a typed command. 6) Spelling correction of command, file, and user names. 7) Lookup of command documentation ...
 tee(1) -- pipe fitting
    tee transcribes the standard input to the standard output and makes copies in the files. The sole purpose of tee is to serve, as its name implies, as a ``T'' in a pipe. For example, the command grep pattern file1 | tee file2 | wc -l catches the output of grep in file2 without having to reexecute the command. The available options are: -i ignore interrupts; -a causes the output to be appended to the files rather th...
 telldesktop(1) -- shell front end to invoke file manager functions
    The telldesktop utility invokes file manager (fm) functions as long as the file manager was started with the -b parameter. (If the file manager is not running on the desktop background, then these commands will have no effect because there will be no file manager process to intercept them.) Most file manager functions require an icon to be selected before the operation can be performed.
 tellwm(1) -- shell front end to invoke window manager functions
    The tellwm utility invokes window functions in a cooperating resident window manager program. Cooperating window managers post the _SGI_TELL_WM property on the root window, containing a list of command strings they support externally. If the command argument given to tellwm matches this published protocol, tellwm forwards the command to the window manager for execution. tellwm exits with a non-zero status if the current window manager does not provide the cooperating property, or if it does not ...
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