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 peer_snmpd(1) -- Simple Network Management Protocol daemon
    peer_snmpd is a daemon which implements versions one and two (V1 and V2p) of the Simple Network Management Protocol (SNMP) as specified in Internet RFC series 1441-1452. The daemon, called the SNMP agent, can be configured to run from the network startup script at boot time by the command chkconfig snmpd on or started from the command line. You must be superuser (root) to run peer_snmpd. peer_snmpd listens on a udp(7P) socket for the snmp service for SNMP queries. If no such service can be found...
 peoplepages(1) -- PeoplePages, the IRIX Interactive Desktop Phone & Address Book
    peoplepages provides phonebook-like database capabilities for InPersonTM and other communication tools. The database is comprised of a number of books. Complete information about people & places you need to contact can be stored in these books. peoplepages displays a list of the available books. You click on the desired book to select it. peoplepages' main window displays a list of entries from the current book. Each entry has a draggable icon which can be dropped on InPerson, MediaMailTM & oth...
 perfex(1) -- Command line interface to processor event counters
    The given command is executed; after it is complete, perfex prints the values of various hardware performance counters. The counts returned are aggregated over all processes that are descendants of the target command, as long as their parent process controls the child through wait (see wait(2)). The R10000 event counters are different from R12000 event counters. See the r10k_counters(5) man page for differences. For R10000 CPUs, the integers event0 and event1 index the following table: 0 = Cycle...
 Performer_demo/perfly(1) -- OpenGL Performer scene viewer
    perfly is one of the sample programs distributed with the OpenGL Performer high-performance graphics library. perfly is a powerful way to see graphics data: it's very fast, reads many different graphics file formats, and has interesting options for examining geometric data. Take a Test Drive If you are new to OpenGL Performer, the best way to start learning about it is to go for a test drive. The Performer-based sample application perfly is installed in the /usr/sbin directory. To start perfly,...
 perl(1) -- Practical Extraction and Report Language
    Perl is a language optimized for scanning arbitrary text files, extracting information from those text files, and printing reports based on that information. It's also a good language for many system management tasks. The language is intended to be practical (easy to use, efficient, complete) rather than beautiful (tiny, elegant, minimal). Perl combines (in the author's opinion, anyway) some of the best features of C, sed, awk, and sh, so people familiar with those languages should have little...
 perlapio(1) -- perl's IO abstraction interface.
    Perl's source code should use the above functions instead of those defined in ANSI C's stdio.h, perlio.h will the #define them to the I/O mechanism selected at Configure time. The functions are modeled on those in stdio.h, but parameter order has been "tidied up a little". PerlIO * This takes the place of FILE *. Unlike FILE * it should be treated as opaque (it is probably safe to assume it is a pointer to something). PerlIO_stdin(), PerlIO_stdout(), PerlIO_stderr() Use these rather than std...
 perlbook(1) -- Perl book information
 perlbot(1) -- Bag'o Object Tricks (the BOT)
    1 Do not attempt to verify the type of $self. That'll break if the class is inherited, when the type of $self is valid but its package isn't what you expect. See rule 5. 2 If an object-oriented (OO) or indirect-object (IO) syntax was used, then the object is probably the correct type and there's no need to become paranoid about it. Perl isn't a paranoid language anyway. If people subvert the OO or IO syntax then they probably know what they're doing and you should let them do it. See rule 1...
 perlbug(1) -- how to submit bug reports on Perl
    A program to help generate bug reports about perl or the modules that come with it, and mail them. If you have found a bug with a non-standard port (one that was not part of the standard distribution), a binary distribution, or a non-standard module (such as Tk, CGI, etc), then please see the documentation that came with that distribution to determine the correct place to report bugs. perlbug is designed to be used interactively. Normally no arguments will be needed. Simply run it, and follow th...
 perlcall(1) -- Perl calling conventions from C
    Although this stuff is easier to explain using examples, you first need be aware of a few important definitions. Perl has a number of C functions that allow you to call Perl subroutines. They are I32 perl_call_sv(SV* sv, I32 flags) ; I32 perl_call_pv(char *subname, I32 flags) ; I32 perl_call_method(char *methname, I32 flags) ; I32 perl_call_argv(char *subname, I32 flags, register char **argv) ; The key function is perl_call_sv. All the other functions are fairly simple wrappers which make it eas...
 perldata(1) -- Perl data types
 perldebug(1) -- Perl debugging
    "As soon as we started programming, we found to our surprise that it wasn't as easy to get programs right as we had thought. Debugging had to be discovered. I can remember the exact instant when I realized that a large part of my life from then on was going to be spent in finding mistakes in my own programs." --Maurice Wilkes, 1949 If you invoke Perl with the -d switch, your script runs under the Perl source debugger. This works like an interactive Perl environment, prompting for debugger com...
 perldelta(1) -- what's new for perl5.004
    Perl5.004 builds out of the box on Unix, Plan 9, LynxOS, VMS, OS/2, QNX, AmigaOS, and Windows NT. Perl runs on Windows 95 as well, but it cannot be built there, for lack of a reasonable command interpreter.
 perldiag(1) -- various Perl diagnostics
 perldoc(1) -- Look up Perl documentation in pod format.
    perldoc looks up a piece of documentation in .pod format that is embedded in the perl installation tree or in a perl script, and displays it via pod2man | nroff -man | $PAGER. (In addition, if running under HP-UX, col -x will be used.) This is primarily used for the documentation for the perl library modules. Your system may also have man pages installed for those modules, in which case you can probably just use the man(1) command....
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