Home Man
Today's Posts

Linux & Unix Commands - Search Man Pages

RedHat 9 (Linux i386) - man page for rpload (redhat section 1)

rpload(1)			     General Commands Manual				rpload(1)

       rpload - pine remote data utility

       rpload [ -f ] [ -s trimSize ] -t Type -l Local_file -r Remote_folder

       Rpload  may be used to convert local Pine configuration files or address books into remote
       configurations or address books.  It is intended to  be	used  by  system  administrators.
       Regular users should normally use the facilities provided within Pine.

       Local_file will usually be a user's pine configuration file, and Remote_folder is the IMAP
       folder which will be used (with the help of Pine's -p, -P, and -x  commands  or	PINECONF,
       PINERC,	and PINERCEX environment variables) as the user's remote configuration folder.	A
       copy of Local_file will be placed in the folder with the correct header lines  to  satisfy

       -f		   Force the load even if the remote folder is in the wrong format.  This
			   will delete the contents of the folder so use it carefully.

       -s trimSize	   If the number of messages in the remote folder is more than	one  plus
			   trimsize  (one  is for the header message), then messages 2, 3, and so
			   on will be deleted until there are only  one  plus  trimsize  messages
			   left.  If this option is not set no trimming will be done.

       -t Type		   The	possible  Types are pinerc, abook, and sig.  (Sig is mostly obso-
			   lete. Literal signatures contained within the remote pinerc should  be
			   used instead.)

       -l Local_file	   The file on this system that is to be copied.

       -r Remote_folder    A  remote folder name to be copied to.  See the Pine documentation for
			   the syntax of a remote folder name.	One example is

       Exit status is zero if all goes well, -1 otherwise.


       Copyright 1989-2001 by the University of Washington.  Pine and Pico are trademarks of  the
       University of Washington.

       $Date: 2001/10/01 19:24:03 $


All times are GMT -4. The time now is 02:49 PM.

Unix & Linux Forums Content Copyrightę1993-2018. All Rights Reserved.
Show Password