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nireport(1) [opendarwin man page]

NIREPORT(1)						      General Commands Manual						       NIREPORT(1)

NAME
nireport - print tables from the NetInfo hierarchy SYNOPSIS
nireport [ -t ] domain directory [ property ...] DESCRIPTION
nireport prints a table of values of properties in all subdirectories of the directory given on the command line (see "Examples"). Multi- ple values of a property are printed in a comma-separated list. The domain argument can be specified as an absolute or relative domain name. The domain argument can also be specified as a network address or host name and tag if it is preceded by the -t option. OPTIONS
-t Specify domain as a network address or hostname and tag. EXAMPLES
% nireport /software/duck /users name uid passwd root 0 0NNGzihc9ILeg nobody -2 * agent 1 * daemon 1 * uucp 4 * news 6 * sybase 8 * me 20 DJJ.KMEC.OgIY % nireport -t crow/network /machines name ip_address serves crow 129.18.10.221 ./network,crow/local robin 129.18.10.216 robin/local raven 129.18.21.6 ./network,raven/local duck 129.18.10.210 duck/local AUTHOR
Marc Majka, Apple Computer Inc. Apple Computer, Inc. August 9, 1994 NIREPORT(1)

Check Out this Related Man Page

NIDUMP(8)						      System Manager's Manual							 NIDUMP(8)

NAME
nidump - extract text or flat-file-format data from NetInfo SYNOPSIS
nidump [ -t ] { -r directory | format } domain DESCRIPTION
nidump reads the specified NetInfo domain and dumps a portion of its contents to standard output. When a flat-file administration file format is specified, nidump provides output using the syntax of the corresponding flat file. The allowed values for format are aliases, bootparams, bootptab, exports, fstab, group, hosts, networks, passwd, printcap, protocols, rpc, and services. If the -r option is used, the first argument is interpreted as a NetInfo directory path, and its contents are dumped in a generic NetInfo format. OPTIONS
-t Interpret the domain as a tagged domain. For example, "trotter/network" refers to the database tagged "network" on the machine "trotter". The machine name can be an actual name or an IP address. -r Dump the specified directory in "raw" format. Directories are delimited by curly braces, and properties within a directory are listed in the form "property = value;". Parentheses introduce a comma-separated list of items. The special property name CHILDREN is used to hold a directory's children, if any are present. Spacing and line breaks are significant only within double quotes, which may be used to protect any names that might contain metacharacters. EXAMPLES
"nidump hosts ." dumps a hosts file from the local NetInfo domain. "nidump -r /locations /" dumps the /locations directory of the root domain. "nidump -t -r /name=users/uid=530 trotter/network" dumps the directory for the user whose UID is 530. SEE ALSO
niload(8), niutil(8), netinfo(5), aliases(5), bootparams(5), bootptab(5), exports(5), fstab(5), group(5), hosts(5), networks(5), passwd(5), printcap(5), protocols(5), rpc(5), services(5) Apple Computer, Inc. December 22, 1992 NIDUMP(8)
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