CentOS 7.0 - man page for trace-cmd-restore (centos section 1)

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       trace-cmd-restore - restore a failed trace record

       trace-cmd restore [OPTIONS] [command] cpu-file [cpu-file ...]

       The trace-cmd(1) restore command will restore a crashed trace-cmd-record(1) file. If for
       some reason a trace-cmd record fails, it will leave a the per-cpu data files and not
       create the final trace.dat file. The trace-cmd restore will append the files to create a
       working trace.dat file that can be read with trace-cmd-report(1).

       When trace-cmd record runs, it spawns off a process per CPU and writes to a per cpu file
       usually called trace.dat.cpuX, where X represents the CPU number that it is tracing. If
       the -o option was used in the trace-cmd record, then the CPU data files will have that
       name instead of the trace.dat name. If a unexpected crash occurs before the tracing is
       finished, then the per CPU files will still exist but there will not be any trace.dat file
       to read from. trace-cmd restore will allow you to create a trace.dat file with the
       existing data files.

	   Create a partial trace.dat file from the machine, to be used with a full trace-cmd
	   restore at another time. This option is useful for embedded devices. If a server
	   contains the cpu files of a crashed trace-cmd record (or trace-cmd listen), trace-cmd
	   restore can be executed on the embedded device with the -c option to get all the
	   stored information of that embedded device. Then the file created could be copied to
	   the server to run the trace-cmd restore there with the cpu files.

	       If *-o* is not specified, then the file created will be called
	       'trace-partial.dat'. This is because the file is not a full version
	       of something that trace-cmd-report(1) could use.

       -t tracing_dir
	   Used with -c, it overrides the location to read the events from. By default, tracing
	   information is read from the debugfs/tracing directory.  -t will use that location
	   instead. This can be useful if the trace.dat file to create is from another machine.
	   Just tar -cvf events.tar debugfs/tracing and copy and untar that file locally, and use
	   that directory instead.

       -k kallsyms
	   Used with -c, it overrides where to read the kallsyms file from. By default,
	   /proc/kallsyms is used.  -k will override the file to read the kallsyms from. This can
	   be useful if the trace.dat file to create is from another machine. Just copy the
	   /proc/kallsyms file locally, and use -k to point to that file.

       -o output'
	   By default, trace-cmd restore will create a trace.dat file (or trace-partial.dat if -c
	   is specified). You can specify a different file to write to with the -o option.

       -i input
	   By default, trace-cmd restore will read the information of the current system to
	   create the initial data stored in the trace.dat file. If the crash was on another
	   machine, then that machine should have the trace-cmd restore run with the -c option to
	   create the trace.dat partial file. Then that file can be copied to the current machine
	   where trace-cmd restore will use -i to load that file instead of reading from the
	   current system.

       If a crash happened on another box, you could run:

	   $ trace-cmd restore -c -o box-partial.dat

       Then on the server that has the cpu files:

	   $ trace-cmd restore -i box-partial.dat trace.dat.cpu0 trace.dat.cpu1

       This would create a trace.dat file for the embedded box.

       trace-cmd(1), trace-cmd-record(1), trace-cmd-report(1), trace-cmd-start(1),
       trace-cmd-stop(1), trace-cmd-extract(1), trace-cmd-reset(1), trace-cmd-split(1),
       trace-cmd-list(1), trace-cmd-listen(1)

       Written by Steven Rostedt, <rostedt@goodmis.org[1]>


       Copyright (C) 2010 Red Hat, Inc. Free use of this software is granted under the terms of
       the GNU Public License (GPL).

	1. rostedt@goodmis.org

					    06/11/2014			     TRACE-CMD-RESTORE(1)
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