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  man pages->HP-UX 11i man pages              
 wdutil(1) -- manipulate Native Language I/O word dictionary
    wdutil is used to manipulate the word dictionary used by Native Language I/O for phrase and word conversion. The word dictionary consists of a key entries block and a data entries block. The key entries block holds the designations, and the data entries block holds the words corresponding to each designation. wdutil also functions as a filter for transforming a word dictionary to a text file, and ...
 what(1) -- get SCCS identification information
    The what command searches the given files for all occurrences of the pattern that get(1) substitutes for %Z% (currently @(#) at this printing) and prints out what follows until the first ", >, new-line, \, or null character. For example, if the C program in file f.c contains char ident[] = "@(#)identification information"; and f.c is compiled to yield f.o and a.out, the command what f.c f.o a....
 whereis(1) -- locate source, binary, and/or manual for program
    whereis locates source, binary, and manuals sections for specified files. The supplied names are first stripped of leading path name components and any (single) trailing extension of the form .ext (such as ext (such as .c). Prefixes of s. resulting from use of SCCS are also dealt with. whereis then attempts to locate the desired program in a list of standard places.
 which(1) -- locate a program file including aliases and paths
    For each name given, which searches for the file that would be executed if name were given as a command, and displays the absolute path of that file. Each argument is expanded if it is aliased, and searched for along the user's path. Both aliases and path are determined by sourcing (executing) the user's .cshrc file.
 who(1) -- who is on the system
    The who command can list the user's name, terminal line, login time, elapsed time since input activity occurred on the line, the user's host name, and the process-ID of the command interpreter (shell) for each current system user. It examines the utmps database to obtain the information. If file is given, that file is examined, file should be a utmp like file. The who command with the am i or am...
 whoami(1) -- print effective current user id
    whoami prints your current user name, even if you have used su to change it since your initial login (see su(1)). The command who am i reports your initial login name because it uses /etc/utmp.
 whodo(1m) -- which users are doing what
    The whodo command produces merged, reformatted, and dated output from the who, ps and acctcom commands (see who(1) , ps(1) and acctcom(1M)). If user is specified, output is restricted to all sessions pertaining to that user. The following options are available: -h Suppress the heading. -l Produce a long form of output. The fields displayed are: the user's login name, the name of the tty the user ...
 whois(1) -- Internet user name directory service
    whois looks up records in the Network Information Center database. The operands specified to whois are concatenated together (separated by white-space) and presented to the whois server. The default action, unless directed otherwise with a special name, is to do a very broad search, looking for matches to name in all types of records and most fields (name, nicknames, hostname, net address, etc.) i...
 write(1) -- interactively write (talk) to another user
    The write command copies lines from your terminal to that of another user. When first called, it sends the message: Message from yourname (yourterminal) [ yourterminal) [ ) [ date ] ... to the receiving user's terminal. When it has successfully completed the connection, it also sends two bells to your own terminal to indicate that what you are typing is being sent. To set up two-way communication...
 wtmpfix(1m) -- manipulate connect accounting records
    fwtmp fwtmp reads from the standard input and writes to the standard output, converting binary records of the type found in wtmps to formatted ASCII records. The ASCII version is useful to enable editing, via ed(1), bad records or for general purpose maintenance of the file. The argument -ic is used to denote that input is in ASCII form, and output is to be written in binary form. The arguments i ...
 X(1) -- a portable, network-transparent window system
    X Window System servers run on computers with bitmap displays. The server distributes user input to and accepts output requests from various client programs through a variety of different interprocess communication channels. Although the most common case is for the client programs to be running on the same machine as the server, clients can be run transparently from other machines (including machi...
 x11start(1) -- start the X11 window system
    NOTE: Beginning with the next release of HP-UX, x11start and its components (xinit, sys.x11start, and sys.Xdefaults) will not be supported. vuelogin (an enhanced version of xdm) will perform all start-up tasks, regardless of whether or not HP-VUE is in use. See the HP Visual Environment User's Guide and the vuelogin man page for information on vuelogin. x11start is a shell script that provides a ...
 xargs(1) -- construct argument list(s) and execute command
    xargs combines the fixed initial-arguments with arguments read from standard input to execute the specified command one or more times. The number of arguments read for each command invocation and the manner in which they are combined are determined by the options specified. command, which can be a shell file, is searched for, using the $PATH environment variable. If command is omitted, /usr/bin/ec...
 xauth(1) -- X authority file utility
    The xauth program is used to edit and display the authorization information used in connecting to the X server. This program is usually used to extract authorization records from one machine and merge them in on another (as is the case when using remote logins or granting access to other users). Commands (described below) may be entered interactively, on the xauth command line, or in scripts. Note...
 xclock(1) -- analog / digital clock for X
    The xclock program displays the time in analog or digital form. The time is continuously updated at a frequency which may be specified by the user.
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