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

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SD_JOURNAL_NEXT(3)			 sd_journal_next		       SD_JOURNAL_NEXT(3)

       sd_journal_next, sd_journal_previous, sd_journal_next_skip, sd_journal_previous_skip,
       SD_JOURNAL_FOREACH, SD_JOURNAL_FOREACH_BACKWARDS - Advance or set back the read pointer in
       the journal

       #include <systemd/sd-journal.h>

       int sd_journal_next(sd_journal* j);

       int sd_journal_previous(sd_journal* j);

       int sd_journal_next_skip(sd_journal* j, uint64_t skip);

       int sd_journal_previous_skip(sd_journal* j, uint64_t skip);

       SD_JOURNAL_FOREACH(sd_journal* j);

       SD_JOURNAL_FOREACH_BACKWARDS(sd_journal* j);

       sd_journal_next() advances the read pointer into the journal by one entry. The only
       argument taken is a journal context object as allocated via sd_journal_open(3). After
       successful invocation the entry may be read with functions such as sd_journal_get_data(3).

       Similarly, sd_journal_previous() sets the read pointer back one entry.

       sd_journal_next_skip() and sd_journal_previous_skip() advance/set back the read pointer by
       multiple entries at once, as specified in the skip parameter.

       The journal is strictly ordered by reception time, and hence advancing to the next entry
       guarantees that the entry then pointing to is later in time than then previous one, or has
       the same timestamp.

       Note that sd_journal_get_data(3) and related calls will fail unless sd_journal_next() has
       been invoked at least once in order to position the read pointer on a journal entry.

       Note that the SD_JOURNAL_FOREACH() macro may be used as a wrapper around
       sd_journal_seek_head(3) and sd_journal_next() in order to make iterating through the
       journal easier. See below for an example. Similarly, SD_JOURNAL_FOREACH_BACKWARDS() may be
       used for iterating the journal in reverse order.

       The four calls return the number of entries advanced/set back on success or a negative
       errno-style error code. When the end or beginning of the journal is reached, a number
       smaller than requested is returned. More specifically, if sd_journal_next() or
       sd_journal_previous() reach the end/beginning of the journal they will return 0, instead
       of 1 when they are successful. This should be considered an EOF marker.

       The sd_journal_next(), sd_journal_previous(), sd_journal_next_skip() and
       sd_journal_previous_skip() interfaces are available as a shared library, which can be
       compiled and linked to with the libsystemd-journal pkg-config(1) file.

       Iterating through the journal:

	   #include <stdio.h>
	   #include <string.h>
	   #include <systemd/sd-journal.h>

	   int main(int argc, char *argv[]) {
		   int r;
		   sd_journal *j;
		   r = sd_journal_open(&j, SD_JOURNAL_LOCAL_ONLY);
		   if (r < 0) {
			   fprintf(stderr, "Failed to open journal: %s\n", strerror(-r));
			   return 1;
			   const char *d;
			   size_t l;

			   r = sd_journal_get_data(j, "MESSAGE", &d, &l);
			   if (r < 0) {
				   fprintf(stderr, "Failed to read message field: %s\n", strerror(-r));

			   printf("%.*s\n", (int) l, d);
		   return 0;

       systemd(1), sd-journal(3), sd_journal_open(3), sd_journal_get_data(3),
       sd_journal_get_realtime_usec(3), sd_journal_get_cursor(3)

systemd 208								       SD_JOURNAL_NEXT(3)
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