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 rcpDevice(1) -- copy a file or directory to or from a remote host
    rcpDevice is a simple shell script for copying a single file or directory to a remote system. Its icon can be found on the Desktop Tools page of the IconCatalog. Users can also launch it from a Unix shell command line. Users may find it easier to copy files between hosts using the accessworkstation(1) panel, available on the toolchest as Desktop > Access Files > By Remote Login. That panel can be used to launch a remote directory view or iconview(1). Users can then Ctrl-drag files from the iconv...
 rcs(1) -- change RCS file attributes
    rcs creates new RCS files or changes attributes of existing ones. An RCS file contains multiple revisions of text, an access list, a change log, descriptive text, and some control attributes. For rcs to work, the caller's login name must be on the access list, except if the access list is empty, the caller is the owner of the file or the superuser, or the -i option is present. Pathnames matching an RCS suffix denote RCS files; all others denote working files. Names are paired as explained in ci...
 rcsclean(1) -- clean up working files
    rcsclean removes files that are not being worked on. rcsclean -u also unlocks and removes files that are being worked on but have not changed. For each file given, rcsclean compares the working file and a revision in the corresponding RCS file. If it finds a difference, it does nothing. Otherwise, it first unlocks the revision if the -u option is given, and then removes the working file unless the working file is writable and the revision is locked. It logs its actions by outputting the correspo...
 rcsdiff(1) -- compare RCS revisions
    rcsdiff runs diff(1) to compare two revisions of each RCS file given. Pathnames matching an RCS suffix denote RCS files; all others denote working files. Names are paired as explained in ci(1). The option -q suppresses diagnostic output. Zero, one, or two revisions may be specified with -r. The option -ksubst affects keyword substitution when extracting revisions, as described in co(1); for example, -kk -r1.1 -r1.2 ignores differences in keyword values when comparing revisions 1.1 and 1.2. To av...
 rcsfreeze(1) -- freeze a configuration of sources checked in under RCS
    rcsfreeze assigns a symbolic revision number to a set of RCS files that form a valid configuration. The idea is to run rcsfreeze each time a new version is checked in. A unique symbolic name (C_number, where number is increased each time rcsfreeze is run) is then assigned to the most recent revision of each RCS file of the main trunk. An optional name argument to rcsfreeze gives a symbolic name to the configuration. The unique identifier is still generated and is listed in the log file but it wi...
 rcsintro(1) -- introduction to RCS commands
    Author: Walter F. Tichy. Revision Number: 5.7; Release Date: 2000/10/27. Copyright c 1982, 1988, 1989 by Walter F. Tichy. Page 4 RCSINTRO(1) RCSINTRO(1) Copyright c 1990, 1991, 1992, 1993 by Paul Eggert.
 rcsmerge(1) -- merge RCS revisions
    rcsmerge incorporates the changes between two revisions of an RCS file into the corresponding working file. Pathnames matching an RCS suffix denote RCS files; all others denote working files. Names are paired as explained in ci(1). At least one revision must be specified with one of the options described below, usually -r. At most two revisions may be specified. If only one revision is specified, the latest revision on the default branch (normally the highest branch on the trunk) is assumed for ...
 rdisc(1) -- Internet router discovery daemon
    rdisc implements the ICMP router discover protocol. The first form of the command is used on hosts and the second form is used on routers. On a host rdisc is invoked at boot time to populate the network routing tables with default routes. On a router it is also invoked at boot time in order to start advertising the router to all the hosts. Host (First Form) On a host rdisc listens on the ALL_HOSTS ( multicast address ...
 rdist(1) -- remote file distribution client program
    Rdist is a program to maintain identical copies of files over multiple hosts. It preserves the owner, group, mode, and mtime of files if possible and can update programs that are executing. Rdist reads commands from distfile to direct the updating of files and/or directories. If distfile is `-', the standard input is used. If no -f option is present, the program looks first for `distfile', then `Distfile' to use as the input. If no names are specified on the command line, rdist will update al...
 rdistd(1) -- remote file distribution server program
    Rdistd is the server program for the rdist command. It is normally run by rdist via rsh(1). The -S argument must be specified. The option is required so that rdistd is not accidentally started since it normally resides somewhere in a normal user's $PATH.
 read(1) -- read a line from standard input
    The read utility will read a single line from standard input. By default, unless the -r option is specified, backslash () acts as an escape character. If standard input is a terminal device and the invoking shell is interactive, read will prompt for a continuation line when: The shell reads an input line ending with a backslash, unless the -r option is specified. A here-document is not terminated after a newline character is entered. The line will be split into fields as in the shell; the first ...
 readlink(1) -- prints the value of a symbolic link
    readlink provides command-line access to the readlink(2) system call. readlink uses the readlink(2) system call to print the value of a symbolic link to stdout. If path is not a symbolic link, path is printed ant a non-zero exit status is returned. The readlink command is intended for use by developers who need access to symbolic link contents for their FTR rules.
 realpath(1) -- prints the real file name
    realpath provides command-line access to the realpath(3C) library routine. realpath uses the realpath(3C) library routine to resolve all links, symbolic links, and references to ``.'' and ``..'' in path and prints the result to stdout. If the realpath(3C) call fails for any reason, path is printed and a non-zero exit status is returned. The realpath command is intended for use by developers who need access to absolute pathnames for their FTR rules....
 X11/reaper(1) -- manages a login session
    reaper is responsible for managing a login session via xdm. When a user logs in through xdm, reaper is executed as part of the session. It places a property on the root window which specifies that a login session is in progress, and then exits. When this property is removed from the root window, via execution of endsession, the session is terminated. xdm then puts up the login window and awaits the next login. If reaper is not included in the user's session, such as in a $HOME/.xsession script,...
 reboot(1) -- reboot the system
    In an IRIX shell, reboot halts and then restarts the system in an orderly fashion. It is useful after changing the configuration of the system. You must have superuser privilege to use this command. If you are remotely logged in to the system, you are prompted to confirm the reboot. To halt the system before turning it off, use halt(1M) or shutdown(1M) instead of reboot.
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