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       IvmConfigConditions.xml - rules for processing hardware conditions by ivman(8)

       IvmConfigConditions.xml specifies hardware conditions to be caught by ivman(8), and allows
       running of certain commands when devices emit conditions.

       IvmConfigConditions.xml is parsed as an XML file.  The general form of the file is:

	<?xml version="1.0" encoding="UTF-8"?>
	<ivm:ConditionsConfig version="0.1" xmlns:ivm="http://www.eikke.com/ivm">

	   <ivm:Match name="matchname" value="matchvalue">
	      <ivm:Condition name="conditionname1" exec="command1" />
	      <ivm:Condition name="conditionname1" exec="command1" />



       Each time a condition is emitted by a device, this file will be parsed.	If the Match rule
       matches	the  device  on which the condition came from, and the Condition rule matches the
       name of the condition which occurred, then the command specified in the 'exec' option will
       be executed.

       A Match element can have any of the following names:

		   Whether or not HAL specifies that a device can and should be mounted.  Must be
		   "true" or "false".

		   The string in place of "anything" will be taken as the name of a HAL  property
		   string  for	the device, and the value of the property will be compared to the
		   value given.  Run 'lshal' to see a list of HAL properties which  can  be  used

	    *	   Match every device.	Use with care!

       As many Matches can be nested as is desired.

       Condition  names  usually take the form of something like 'ButtonPressed', which may occur
       when an ACPI-enabled button is pressed on your machine.	See the HAL specification  for	a
       full list of possible conditions.

       The exec attributes of Condition tags support substitution of HAL device properties.  This
       is accomplished by surrounding the  property  name  with  $  symbols.   For  instance,  if
       $hal.volume.mount_point$  is within a command, it will be replaced with the volume's mount
       point before execution.	No character escaping is done in the substitution, but the  char-
       acters ' and " are replaced with ?, so you can surround the substitution with quotes with-
       out fear.

       Remember that this is an XML file, which means that characters which have a special  mean-
       ing  in	XML  (entities)  need  to be escaped.  Some characters which are popular in shell
       scripting (&, <, >) are among these special characters.	As a quick reference,  &  becomes
       &amp; , < becomes &lt; , > becomes &gt; , ' becomes &apos; and " becomes &quot; .

       ivman(8), IvmConfigBase.xml(5), IvmConfigActions.xml(5)

					   12 May 2005		       IVMCONFIGCONDITIONS.XML(5)
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