LinuxGuruz
Toll Free Numbers
  • Last 5 Forum Topics
    Replies
    Views
    Last post


The Web Only This Site
  • BOOKMARK

  • ADD TO FAVORITES

  • REFERENCES


  • MARC

    Mailing list ARChives
    - Search by -
     Subjects
     Authors
     Bodies





    FOLDOC

    Computing Dictionary




  • Text Link Ads
  • LINUX man pages
  • Linux Man Page Viewer


    The following form allows you to view linux man pages.

    Command:

    at

    
    
    
    

    SYNOPSIS

           at [-V] [-q queue] [-f file] [-mMlv] timespec...
           at [-V] [-q queue] [-f file] [-mMkv] [-t time]
           at -c job [job...]
           atq [-V] [-q queue]
           at [-rd] job [job...]
           atrm [-V] job [job...]
           batch
           at -b
    
    
    

    DESCRIPTION

           at and batch read commands from standard  input  or  a  specified  file
           which are to be executed at a later time, using /bin/sh.
    
           at      executes commands at a specified time.
    
           atq     lists  the  user's  pending  jobs, unless the user is the supe-
                   ruser; in that case, everybody's jobs are listed.   The  format
                   of  the  output  lines (one for each job) is: Job number, date,
                   hour, queue, and username.
    
           atrm    deletes jobs, identified by their job number.
    
           batch   executes commands when system  load  levels  permit;  in  other
                   words,  when  the  load  average  drops below 1.5, or the value
                   specified in the invocation of atd.
    
           At allows fairly complex time  specifications,  extending  the  POSIX.2
           standard.   It  accepts  times of the form HH:MM to run a job at a spe-
           cific time of day.  (If that time is already  past,  the  next  day  is
           assumed.)   You  may  also specify midnight, noon, or teatime (4pm) and
           you can have a time-of-day suffixed with AM or PM for  running  in  the
           morning or the evening.  You can also say what day the job will be run,
           by giving a date in the form month-name day with an optional  year,  or
           giving  a  date  of  the form MMDD[CC]YY, MM/DD/[CC]YY, DD.MM.[CC]YY or
           [CC]YY-MM-DD.  The specification of a date must follow  the  specifica-
           tion  of  the  time  of  day.  You can also give times like now + count
           time-units, where the time-units can be minutes, hours, days, or  weeks
           and  you  can  tell  at to run the job today by suffixing the time with
           today and to run the job tomorrow by suffixing the time with  tomorrow.
    
           For  example,  to run a job at 4pm three days from now, you would do at
           4pm + 3 days, to run a job at 10:00am on July 31, you would do at  10am
           Jul  31 and to run a job at 1am tomorrow, you would do at 1am tomorrow.
    
           The  definition  of  the   time   specification   can   be   found   in
           /usr/share/doc/at/timespec.
    
           For  both  at  and  batch, commands are read from standard input or the
           file specified with the -f option and executed.  The working directory,
           the environment (except for the variables BASH_VERSINFO, DISPLAY, EUID,
           The superuser may use these commands in any  case.   For  other  users,
           permission  to  use  at  is  determined  by the files /etc/at.allow and
           /etc/at.deny.  See at.allow(5) for details.
    
    
    

    OPTIONS

           -V      prints the version number to standard error and  exit  success-
                   fully.
    
           -q queue
                   uses  the  specified  queue.  A queue designation consists of a
                   single letter; valid queue designations range from a to z and A
                   to  Z.   The  a queue is the default for at and the b queue for
                   batch.  Queues with higher letters run with increased niceness.
                   The  special queue "=" is reserved for jobs which are currently
                   running.
    
           If a job is submitted to a queue designated with an  uppercase  letter,
           the  job is treated as if it were submitted to batch at the time of the
           job.  Once the time is reached, the batch processing rules with respect
           to  load average apply.  If atq is given a specific queue, it will only
           show jobs pending in that queue.
    
           -m      Send mail to the user when the job has completed even if  there
                   was no output.
    
           -M      Never send mail to the user.
    
           -f file Reads the job from file rather than standard input.
    
           -t time run the job at time, given in the format [[CC]YY]MMDDhhmm[.ss]
    
           -l      Is an alias for atq.
    
           -r      Is an alias for atrm.
    
           -d      Is an alias for atrm.
    
           -b      is an alias for batch.
    
           -v      Shows the time the job will be executed before reading the job.
    
           Times displayed will be in the format "Thu Feb 20 14:50:00 1997".
    
           -c     cats the jobs listed on the command line to standard output.
    
    
    

    FILES

           /var/spool/cron/atjobs
           /var/spool/cron/atspool
           /proc/loadavg
           /var/run/utmp
           /etc/at.allow
           /etc/at.deny
           competing  for resources.  If this is the case for your site, you might
           want to consider another batch system, such as nqs.
    
    
    

    AUTHOR

           At was mostly written by Thomas Koenig, ig25@rz.uni-karlsruhe.de.
    
                                      2009-11-14                             AT(1)
    
  • MORE RESOURCE


  • Linux

    The Distributions





    Linux

    The Software





    Linux

    The News



  • MARKETING






  • Toll Free

Toll Free Numbers

webmaster@linuxguruz.com
Copyright © 1999 - 2016 by LinuxGuruz