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Operating Systems Solaris Explain @(#)cshrc 1.11 89/11/29 SMI Post 302843495 by bartus11 on Tuesday 13th of August 2013 01:41:37 PM
Old 08-13-2013
This is a standard header found in many shell scripts/config files in Solaris.
1.11 is a version of the file I think. 89/11/29 is a date (1989-11-29). SMI is an acronym for Sun MIcrosystems.
This User Gave Thanks to bartus11 For This Post:
 
Test Your Knowledge in Computers #769
Difficulty: Medium
Intel Core i7 (2008) has an 8 MB on-die unified L3 cache that is inclusive, shared by all cores.
True or False?
CONVDATE(1)						    InterNetNews Documentation						       CONVDATE(1)

NAME
convdate - Convert to/from RFC 5322 dates and seconds since epoch SYNOPSIS
convdate [-dhl] [-c | -n | -s] [date ...] DESCRIPTION
convdate translates the date/time strings given on the command line, outputting the results one to a line. The input can either be a date in RFC 5322 format (accepting the variations on that format that innd(8) is willing to accept), or the number of seconds since epoch (if -c is given). The output is either ctime(3) results, the number of seconds since epoch, or a Usenet Date: header, depending on the options given. If date is not given, convdate outputs the current date. OPTIONS
-c Each argument is taken to be the number of seconds since epoch (a time_t) rather than a date. -d Output a valid Usenet Date: header instead of the results of ctime(3) for each date given on the command line. This is useful for testing the algorithm used to generate Date: headers for local posts. Normally, the date will be in UTC, but see the -l option. -h Print usage information and exit. -l Only makes sense in combination with -d. If given, Date: headers generated will use the local time zone instead of UTC. -n Rather than outputting the results of ctime(3) or a Date: header, output each date given as the number of seconds since epoch (a time_t). This option doesn't make sense in combination with -d. -s Pass each given date to the RFC 5322 date parser and print the results of ctime(3) (or a Date: header if -d is given). This is the default behavior. EXAMPLES
Most of these examples are taken, with modifications from the original man page dating from 1991 and were run in the EST/EDT time zone. % convdate '10 Feb 1991 10:00:00 -0500' Sun Feb 10 10:00:00 1991 % convdate '13 Dec 91 12:00 EST' '04 May 1990 0:0:0' Fri Dec 13 12:00:00 1991 Fri May 4 00:00:00 1990 % convdate -n '10 feb 1991 10:00' '4 May 90 12:00' 666198000 641880000 % convdate -c 666198000 Sun Feb 10 10:00:00 1991 ctime(3) results are in the local time zone. Compare to: % convdate -dc 666198000 Sun, 10 Feb 1991 15:00:00 +0000 (UTC) % env TZ=PST8PDT convdate -dlc 666198000 Sun, 10 Feb 1991 07:00:00 -0800 (PST) % env TZ=EST5EDT convdate -dlc 666198000 Sun, 10 Feb 1991 10:00:00 -0500 (EST) The system library functions generally use the environment variable TZ to determine (or at least override) the local time zone. HISTORY
Written by Rich $alz <rsalz@uunet.uu.net>, rewritten and updated by Russ Allbery <rra@stanford.edu> for the -d and -l flags. $Id: convdate.pod 8894 2010-01-17 13:04:04Z iulius $ SEE ALSO
active.times(5). INN 2.5.2 2010-02-08 CONVDATE(1)

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