10 More Discussions You Might Find Interesting
It is widely documented that on zfs atime updates the access time on zfs.
Where is the access time updated on Solaris 11.2?
If I create file atimetest.txt under rpool/export/home:
# zfs list rpool/export/home
NAME USED AVAIL REFER MOUNTPOINT
rpool/export/home 13.3G ... (5 Replies)
Discussion started by: jabberwocky
2. UNIX for Dummies Questions & Answers
commands ls -l or just l displays ctime (changed time) or mtime (modified time)? (10 Replies)
Discussion started by: rupeshkp728
3. UNIX for Advanced & Expert Users
ctime is the inode change time. If reading a file, its atime will be updated, which should cause inode member i_atime changed, which is an inode change. So ctime should also be updated. But if I try to ls a directory on redhat, only the directory atime gets updated, not ctime. Why?
THANKS! (2 Replies)
Discussion started by: password636
4. UNIX for Dummies Questions & Answers
I need to sort through a volume that contains video files by access time and delete files that have not been accessed over x days. I have to use the access time as video files are originals that do not get modified, just read
Testing commands on a local test folder...
Wed Sep 28... (10 Replies)
Discussion started by: canon273
5. UNIX for Advanced & Expert Users
hi, in trying to maintain your directories, one needs to do some housekeeping like removing old files. the tool "find" comes in handy. but how would you decide which option to use when it comes to, say, deleting files that are older than 5 days?
mtime - last modified
atime - last accessed... (4 Replies)
Discussion started by: pinoy43v3r
6. UNIX for Dummies Questions & Answers
I've made some test with perl script to learn more about mtime...
So, my question is :
Why the mtime from findfind /usr/local/sbin -ctime -1 -mtime -1 \( -name "*.log" -o -name "*.gz" \) -print are not the same as mtime from unix/linux in ls -ltr or in stat() function in perl : stat -... (2 Replies)
Discussion started by: hiddenshadow
7. Shell Programming and Scripting
Can any one tell me how to find out ctime , mtime ,atime for a file/directory on unix.
Nilesh (5 Replies)
Discussion started by: nilesrex
8. Tips and Tutorials
Unix keeps 3 timestamps for each file: mtime, ctime, and atime. Most people seem to understand atime (access time), it is when the file was last read. There does seem to be some confusion between mtime and ctime though. ctime is the inode change time while mtime is the file modification time. ... (2 Replies)
Discussion started by: Perderabo
First of all I want to know How do I see the atime of a file ?? Whats the command ??
I think ls -l shows the last modified time right ? Because when I use cat to read a file, the timestamp shown by ls -l does not change.
Its not ls -lu ! man ls did not help ! How do I see the last... (8 Replies)
Discussion started by: tantric
10. UNIX for Dummies Questions & Answers
:D i have a slight problem and would appreciate if someone could clarify the confusion.. i use find alot and so far i have done ok.. but it just struck me a couple of days ago that I am not quite sure what the difference between the modification time and the change time as in ctime and mtime and... (3 Replies)
Discussion started by: moxxx68