systemd-timesyncd.service(8) [opendarwin man page]
SYSTEMD-TIMESYNCD.SERVICE(8) systemd-timesyncd.service SYSTEMD-TIMESYNCD.SERVICE(8)NAME
systemd-timesyncd.service, systemd-timesyncd - Network Time Synchronization
systemd-timesyncd is a system service that may be used to synchronize the local system clock with a remote Network Time Protocol server. It
also saves the local time to disk every time the clock has been synchronized and uses this to possibly advance the system realtime clock on
subsequent reboots to ensure it monotonically advances even if the system lacks a battery-buffered RTC chip.
The systemd-timesyncd service specifically implements only SNTP. This minimalistic service will set the system clock for large offsets or
slowly adjust it for smaller deltas. More complex use cases are not covered by systemd-timesyncd.
The NTP servers contacted are determined from the global settings in timesyncd.conf(5), the per-link static settings in .network files, and
the per-link dynamic settings received over DHCP. See systemd.network(5) for more details.
timedatectl(1)'s set-ntp command may be used to enable and start, or disable and stop this service.
This file contains the timestamp of the last successful synchronization.
SEE ALSO systemd(1), timesyncd.conf(5), systemd.network(5), systemd-networkd.service(8), timedatectl(1), localtime(5), hwclock(8)systemd 237SYSTEMD-TIMESYNCD.SERVICE(8)
Check Out this Related Man Page
SYSTEMD-NETWORKD.SERVICE(8) systemd-networkd.service SYSTEMD-NETWORKD.SERVICE(8)NAME
systemd-networkd.service, systemd-networkd - Network manager
systemd-networkd is a system service that manages networks. It detects and configures network devices as they appear, as well as creating
virtual network devices.
To configure low-level link settings independently of networks, see systemd.link(5).
systemd-networkd will create network devices based on the configuration in systemd.netdev(5) files, respecting the [Match] sections in
systemd-networkd will manage network addresses and routes for any link for which it finds a .network file with an appropriate [Match]
section, see systemd.network(5). For those links, it will flush existing network addresses and routes when bringing up the device. Any
links not matched by one of the .network files will be ignored. It is also possible to explicitly tell systemd-networkd to ignore a link by
using Unmanaged=yes option, see systemd.network(5).
When systemd-networkd exits, it generally leaves existing network devices and configuration intact. This makes it possible to transition
from the initrams and to restart the service without breaking connectivity. This also means that when configuration is updated and
systemd-networkd is restarted, netdev interfaces for which configuration was removed will not be dropped, and may need to be cleaned up
The configuration files are read from the files located in the system network directory /lib/systemd/network, the volatile runtime network
directory /run/systemd/network and the local administration network directory /etc/systemd/network.
Networks are configured in .network files, see systemd.network(5), and virtual network devices are configured in .netdev files, see
SEE ALSO systemd(1), systemd.link(5), systemd.network(5), systemd.netdev(5), systemd-networkd-wait-online.service(8)systemd 237SYSTEMD-NETWORKD.SERVICE(8)
What is the point of this? Whenever I close my shell it appends to the history file without adding this. I have never seen it overwrite my history file.
# When the shell exits, append to the history file instead of overwriting it
shopt -s histappend (3 Replies)
I'm trying to delete a file with a weird name from within Terminal on a Mac.
It's a very old file (1992) with null characters in the name: ââWord FinderÂŽ Plusâ˘.
Here are some examples of what I've tried:
12FX009:5 dpontius$ ls
ââWord FinderÂŽ Plusâ˘
12FX009:5 dpontius$ rm... (29 Replies)