Linux and UNIX Man Pages

Linux & Unix Commands - Search Man Pages

uumonitor(8c) [ultrix man page]

uumonitor(8c)															     uumonitor(8c)

       uumonitor - monitor the UUCP system


       The command displays a synopsis in tabular format of the current UUCP status.  The format of each line is as follows:

       system_name #C #X most_recent_status CNT:# time

       In the format of this line,

       system_name    is the remote system for which the entry applies.

       #C	      is the number of C.files queued for the remote system.

       #X	      is the number of requests for remote execution from the remote system.

		      is the result of the most recent attempt to connect to the remote system.

       CNT:#	      is  the number of times that a failure to log in to the remote system has occurred.  This does NOT include the number failed
		      dial attempts.

       time	      is the time of the last status entry was made for this system.

       The command is helpful for detecting systems that have backlogs, that have gone away for awhile, that have changed phone  numbers,  and	so
       forth.	The  CNT:  field  is useful for detecting a system whose login/passwd has changed.  If the CNT: field gets larger than the maximum
       allowable failures (currently 20), no further attempts to connect to this system are made.  If the number of C.files queued starts  getting
       unusually large (depending on the system anywhere from 100-1000), action should be taken to determine the cause of the backlog.

See Also


Check Out this Related Man Page

Directories(4)						     Kernel Interfaces Manual						    Directories(4)

Directories - Contains queued requests for file transfers and command executions on remote systems SYNOPSIS
/usr/spool/uucp/SystemName DESCRIPTION
The /usr/spool/uucp/SystemName directories are the uucp program spooling directories on the local system. The uucp program creates a Sys- temName directory for each system listed in the /usr/adm/uucp/Systems file, including the local system. Each SystemName directory contains queued requests issued by local users for file transfers to remote systems and for command executions on remote systems. The uucp program uses several types of administrative files to transfer data between systems. These files are stored in the SystemName directories. They are: Contain directions for the uucico daemon concerning file transfers. Contain data to be sent to remote systems by the uucico daemon. Contain instructions for running commands on remote systems. Contain data files after their transfer to the remote system until the uucp program can deliver them to their final destinations (usually the /usr/spool/uucppublic directory). RELATED INFORMATION
Daemons: uucico(8), uusched(8), uuxqt Commands: uucp(1), uux(1) delim off Directories(4)
Man Page

5 More Discussions You Might Find Interesting

1. UNIX for Dummies Questions & Answers

A short history of UNIX by

<h1>A short history of UNIX</h1> <p>In the late 1960's Ken Thompsom joined the computing-science research group at Bell Laboratories, which is the research arm of the giant American corporation ATT. He and many colleagues had been collaborating with MIT and GE on the development of an... (0 Replies)
Discussion started by: Neo
0 Replies

2. Answers to Frequently Asked Questions

Lost root password / Can't login as root

We have quite a few threads about this subject. I have collected some of them and arranged them by the OS which is primarily discussed in the thread. That is because the exact procedure depends on the OS involved. What's more, since you often need to interact with the boot process, the... (0 Replies)
Discussion started by: Perderabo
0 Replies

3. Programming

How do you detect keystrokes in canonical mode?

I'm writing a command shell, and I want to be able to detect when the user presses an arrow key (otherwise it just prints [[A, [[B, etc.). I know it's relatively easy (although somewhat more time-consuming) to detect keystrokes in noncanonical mode, but I've noticed that the bash shell detects... (4 Replies)
Discussion started by: Ultrix
4 Replies

4. UNIX for Dummies Questions & Answers

Linux (Ubuntu) = Unix (NOT IMPORTANT - NO RUSH)

I'm learning off Linux (Ubuntu) right now. I want to move up to Unix, but I don't want to rush like I did when it came to Windows --> to Linux. What is the best Unix OS that fits in pretty well with Ubuntu. In other words is there kind of an equal Linux with Unix? Also what do I need to... (10 Replies)
Discussion started by: Linux_Guy
10 Replies

5. IP Networking

Can I change my hostname without messing things up?

I noticed my hostname is <my-full-name>s-macbook.local. I'm not sure exactly what information leaves the local network, and whether the hostname is included, but if it is, this would mean people on the Internet can look at my hostname and see who I am. Before anyone says that's not possible,... (4 Replies)
Discussion started by: Ultrix
4 Replies