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CentOS 7.0 - man page for get_module_node (centos section 3)

NETSNMP_MIB_API(3)			     Net-SNMP			       NETSNMP_MIB_API(3)

       add_mibdir,  netsnmp_init_mib, shutdown_mib, netsnmp_read_module, read_mib, read_all_mibs,
       add_module_replacement, snmp_set_mib_errors, snmp_set_mib_warnings, snmp_set_save_descrip-
       tions,  read_objid, snmp_parse_oid, get_module_node, print_mib, print_objid, fprint_objid,
       snprint_objid,	print_description,   fprint_description,   snprint_description	 -   net-
       snmp_mib_api functions

       #include <net-snmp/mib_api.h>

   Initialisation and Shutdown
       int add_mibdir(const char *dirname);

       void netsnmp_init_mib(void);
       void shutdown_mib(void);

   Reading and Parsing MIBs
       struct tree *netsnmp_read_module(const char *name);
       struct tree *read_mib(const char *filename);
       struct tree *read_all_mibs(void);

       int add_module_replacement(const char *old_module,
				  const char *new_module,
				  const char *tag, int len);

       void snmp_set_mib_warnings(int level);
       void snmp_set_mib_errors(int level);
       void snmp_set_save_descriptions(int save);

   Searching the MIB Tree
       int  read_objid(const char *input,
		       oid *objid, size_t *objidlen);
       oid *snmp_parse_oid(const char *input,
		       oid *objid, size_t *objidlen);
       int  get_module_node(const char *name, const char *module,
		       oid *objid, size_t *objidlen);

       void  print_mib(FILE *fp);

       void  print_objid(const oid *objid, size_t objidlen);
       void fprint_objid(FILE *fp,
			 const oid *objid, size_t objidlen);
       int snprint_objid(char *buf, size_t len,
			 const oid *objid, size_t objidlen);

       void  print_description(const oid *objid, size_t objidlen, int width);
       void fprint_description(FILE *fp,
			       const oid *objid, size_t objidlen, int width);
       int snprint_description(char *buf, size_t len,
			       const oid *objid, size_t objidlen, int width);

       The functions dealing with MIB modules fall into four groups - those dealing with initial-
       isation and shutdown, with reading in and parsing MIB files, with searching the MIB  tree,
       and output routines.

   Initialisation and Shutdown
       add_mibdir  is  used  to  add  the  specified directory to the path of locations which are
       searched for files containing MIB modules.  Note that this does not actually load the  MIB
       modules	located  in  that  directory,  but  is simply an initialisation step to make them
       available to netsnmp_read_module.  This function returns a count of  files  found  in  the
       directory,  or  a  -1  if  there  is  an  error.  It should be called before invoking net-

       netsnmp_init_mib configures the MIB directory search path (using add_mibdir ), sets up the
       internal   MIB  framework,  and	then  loads  the  appropriate  MIB  modules  (using  net-
       snmp_read_module and read_mib).	See the ENVIRONMENTAL VARIABLES section for details.
       It should be called before any other routine that manipulates or  accesses  the	MIB  tree
       (but after any additional add_mibdir calls).

       shutdown_mib will clear the information that was gathered by netsnmp_read_module, add_mib-
       dir and add_module_replacement.	It is strongly recommended that one does not invoke shut-
       down_mib while there are SNMP sessions being actively managed.

   Reading and Parsing MIBs
       netsnmp_read_module takes the name of a MIB module (which need not be the same as the name
       of the file that contains the module), locates this within  the	configured  list  of  MIB
       directories,  and loads the definitions from the module into the active MIB tree.  It also
       loads any MIB modules listed in the IMPORTS clause of this module.

       read_mib is similar, but takes the name of the file containing the MIB module.  Note  that
       this  file  need not be located within the MIB directory search list (although any modules
       listed in the IMPORTS clause do).

       read_all_mibs will read in all the MIB modules found on the MIB directory search list.

       In general the parser is silent about what strangenesses it sees in the MIB files. To  get
       warnings  reported, call snmp_set_mib_warnings with a level of 1 (or 2 for even more warn-

       add_module_replacement can be used to allow new MIB modules to obsolete older ones,  with-
       out  needing to amend the IMPORTS clauses of other modules.  It takes the names of the old
       and new modules, together with an indication of which  portions	of  the  old  module  are

	      tag      len	 load the new module when:
	      NULL     0	 always (the old module is a strict subset of
				 the new)
	      name     0	 for the given tag only
	      name     non-0	 for any identifier with this prefix
       It can also be used to handle errors in the module identifiers used in MIB IMPORTS clauses
       (such as referring to RFC1213 instead of RFC1213-MIB).

   Searching the MIB Tree
       read_objid takes a string containing a textual version of an object identifier (in  either
       numeric	or descriptor form), and transforms this into the corresponding list of sub-iden-
       tifiers.  This is returned in the output parameter, with  the  number  of  sub-identifiers
       returned  via  out_len.	 When  called, out_len must hold the maximum length of the output
       array.  If multiple object identifiers are being processed, then  this  length  should  be
       reset  before each call.  This function returns a value of 1 if it succeeds in parsing the
       string and 0 otherwise.

       snmp_parse_oid is similar, but returns a pointer to the parsed OID buffer (or NULL).

       get_module_node takes a descriptor and the name of a module, and returns the corresponding
       oid list, in the same way as read_objid above.
       If  the module name is specified as "ANY", then this routine will assume that the descrip-
       tor given is unique within the tree, and will return the matching entry.  If this  assump-
       tion  is  invalid,  then  the behaviour as to which variable is returned is implementation

       print_mib will print out a representation of the currently active MIB tree to  the  speci-
       fied FILE pointer.

       print_objid  will  take an object identifier (as returned by read_objid, snmp_parse_oid or
       get_module_node), and prints the textual form of this OID to the standard output.

       fprint_objid does the same, but prints to the FILE pointer specified by the initial param-

       snprint_objid  prints  the  same information into the buffer pointed to by buf which is of
       length len.  It returns the number of characters printed, or -1	if  the  buffer  was  not
       large  enough.	In the latter case, buf will typically contain a truncated version of the
       information (but this behaviour is not guaranteed).

       print_description, fprint_description, and snprint_description take a similar object iden-
       tifier  and  print  out a version of the MIB definition for that object, together with the
       full OID. The width argument controls how the OID is layed out.

       By default the parser does not save descriptions since they may be huge.  In order  to  be
       able  to print them, it is necessary to invoke snmp_set_save_descriptions(1)before calling
       init_mib (or similar).

       The main use of environmental variables with respect to these API calls	is  to	configure
       which MIB modules should be loaded, and where they are located.

       MIBDIRS	 A colon separated list of directories to search for MIB modules.
		 Default: /usr/share/snmp/mibs
		 Used	by  init_mib,  netsnmp_read_module,  read_all_mibs  and  (implicitly)  by

       MIBS	 A colon separated list of MIB modules to load.
		 The default list of modules will depend on how the Net-SNMP software was  origi-
		 nally		   compiled,		 but		 is	       typically:

		 If  the  value  of  the MIBS environmental variable starts with a '+' character,
		 then these MIB modules will be added to the default list.  Otherwise these  mod-
		 ules  (plus  any  that  they  IMPORT from) will be loaded instead of the default

		 If the MIBS environmental variable has the value ALL then read_all_mibs will  be
		 called to load the full collection of all available MIB modules.

		 Used by init_mib only.

       MIBFILES  A colon separated list of files to load.
		 Default: (none)
		 Used by init_mib only.

       snmp_api(3), output_api(3)

V5.7.2					   13 Aug 2010			       NETSNMP_MIB_API(3)

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