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uumkspool(8c) [ultrix man page]

uuaids(8c)																uuaids(8c)

       uucompact, uumkspool, uurespool, uupoll - uucp utilities

       uucompact -ssystem
       uumkspool system ...
       uurespool [ -t# ]
       uupoll system ...

       All of the commands are located in

       The  command  compacts  uucp  system spool directories and associated subdirectories. If system is ALL, then all existing uucp system spool
       directories are compacted.  Otherwise, only the specified system spool directory is compacted.  If no system is	specified,  is	compacted.
       If  is stopped before it is finished, it can be restarted without reprocessing directories.  The command continues processing where it left
       off during it's previous instantiation.

       The command makes a per system spool directory and associated subdirectories for each of the specified systems.	For example, if system	is
       mk3 and if the local system name is penny, the following directories are created:
       The  command  moves files from old spool directories to	new spool directories.	Because the structure of the spool directories has changed
       from older versions of it is necessary to respool old spooled files to new spool directories in at least two instances:

       o    When installing the current version of

       o    When creating a new system spool directory for each system.

       In the latter case, it is necessary to move files from to the new spool directories.  To ease this task, moves files that have been spooled
       in  one	of 4 formats and respools them under the new spooling structure.  The format is specified by the -t# option, where the number sign
       (#) can be any one of the following:

       o   Original spool - All files are in

       o   Split spool - Contains the subdirectories

       o   Modified split spool -  Contains all subdirectories listed in split spool, and

       o   Used when a new system directory has been created and spool files must be moved from the DEFAULT directory to the new system directory.

       The command forces a connect attempt to the named systems even if recent attempts have failed, but not if the file prohibits the call.  For
       example, the file will prohibit the call if it is the wrong time of day.  Thus, the should be monitored for messages about the connection.

       Spool directory


See Also
       mail(1), uucp(1c), uux(1c)


Check Out this Related Man Page

UUQ(1C) 																   UUQ(1C)

uuq - examine or manipulate the uucp queue SYNOPSIS
uuq [ -l ] [ -h ] [ -ssystem ] [ -uuser ] [ -djobno ] [ -rsdir ] [ -bbaud ] DESCRIPTION
Uuq is used to examine (and possibly delete) entries in the uucp queue. When listing jobs, uuq uses a format reminiscent of ls. For the long format, information for each job listed includes job number, number of files to transfer, user who spooled the job, number of bytes to send, type of command requested (S for sending files, R for receiving files, X for remote uucp), and file or command desired. Several options are available: -h Print only the summary lines for each system. Summary lines give system name, number of jobs for the system, and total number of bytes to send. -l Specifies a long format listing. The default is to list only the job numbers sorted across the page. -ssystem Limit output to jobs for systems whose system names begin with system. -uuser Limit output to jobs for users whose login names begin with user. -djobno Delete job number jobno (as obtained from a previous uuq command) from the uucp queue. Only the UUCP Administrator is permitted to delete jobs. -rsdir Look for files in the spooling directory sdir instead of the default directory. -bbaud Use baud to compute the transfer time instead of the default 1200 baud. FILES
/usr/spool/uucp/ Default spool directory /usr/spool/uucp/C./C.* Control files /usr/spool/uucp/Dhostname./D.* Outgoing data files /usr/spool/uucp/X./X.* Outgoing execution files SEE ALSO
uucp(1C), uux(1C), uulog(1C), uusnap(8C) BUGS
No information is available on work requested by the remote machine. The user who requests a remote uucp command is unknown. Uuq -l can be horrendously slow. AUTHOR
Lou Salkind, New York University 4.3 Berkeley Distribution April 24, 1986 UUQ(1C)
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