acct,  acctdisk,  acctdusg,  accton,  acctwtmp,   closewtmp,
     utmp2wtmp   -   overview  of  accounting  and  miscellaneous
     accounting commands



     /usr/lib/acct/acctdusg [-u filename] [-p filename]

     /usr/lib/acct/accton [filename]

     /usr/lib/acct/acctwtmp reason filename




     Accounting software is structured as a set  of  tools  (con-
     sisting of both C programs and shell procedures) that can be
     used to build accounting systems. acctsh(1M)  describes  the
     set of shell procedures built on top of the C programs.

     Connect time accounting is handled by various programs  that
     write records into /var/adm/wtmpx, as described in utmpx(4).
     The programs described in acctcon(1M) convert this file into
     session  and  charging records, which are then summarized by

     Process accounting is performed by the system  kernel.  Upon
     termination  of a process, one record per process is written
     to  a  file  (normally  /var/adm/pacct).  The  programs   in
     acctprc(1M)  summarize  this  data  for  charging  purposes;
     acctcms(1M) is used to summarize command usage. Current pro-
     cess data may be examined using acctcom(1).

     Process  accounting  records  and  connect  time  accounting
     records  (or  any  accounting  records  in  the tacct format
     described in acct(3HEAD)) can be merged and summarized  into
     total  accounting  records  by acctmerg (see tacct format in
     acct(3HEAD)). prtacct (see acctsh(1M)) is used to format any
     or all accounting records.

     acctdisk reads lines that contain user ID, login  name,  and
     number  of disk blocks and converts them to total accounting
     records that can be merged with  other  accounting  records.
     acctdisk  returns  an  error if the input file is corrupt or
     improperly formatted.

     acctdusg reads its  standard  input  (usually  from  find  /
     -print)  and  computes  disk resource consumption (including
     indirect blocks) by login.

     accton without arguments turns process  accounting  off.  If
     filename  is given, it must be the name of an existing file,
     to which the kernel appends process accounting records  (see
     acct(2) and acct(3HEAD)).

     acctwtmp writes a utmpx(4) record to  filename.  The  record
     contains  the  current  time and a string of characters that
     describe the reason. A record type of ACCOUNTING is assigned
     (see  utmpx(4)) reason must be a string of 11 or fewer char-
     acters, numbers, $, or spaces. For  example,  the  following
     are  suggestions  for use in reboot and shutdown procedures,

     acctwtmp "acctg on" /var/adm/wtmpx
     acctwtmp "acctg off" /var/adm/wtmpx

     For each user currently logged on, closewtmp  puts  a  false
     DEAD_PROCESS record in the /var/adm/wtmpx file. runacct (see
     runacct(1M)) uses this false DEAD_PROCESS record so that the
     connect  accounting  procedures  can  track the time used by
     users logged on before runacct was invoked.

     For each user currently logged on, runacct uses utmp2wtmp to
     create  an  entry  in  the  file  /var/adm/wtmpx, created by
     runacct. Entries in /var/adm/wtmpx enable subsequent invoca-
     tions  of  runacct  to  account  for  connect times of users
     currently logged in.


     The following options are supported:

     -u filename
           Places  in  filename  records  consisting   of   those
           filenames  for which acctdusg charges no one (a poten-
           tial source for finding users  trying  to  avoid  disk

     -p filename
           Specifies a password file, filename.  This  option  is
           not needed if the password file is /etc/passwd.


     If any of the LC_* variables (LC_TYPE, LC_MESSAGES, LC_TIME,
     LC_COLLATE,  LC_NUMERIC,  and  LC_MONETARY) (see environ(5))
     are not set in the environment, the operational behavior  of
     acct for each corresponding locale category is determined by
     the value of the LANG environment  variable.  If  LC_ALL  is
     set, its contents are used to override both the LANG and the
     other LC_* variables. If none of the above variables are set
     in  the  environment, the "C" (U.S. style) locale determines
     how acct behaves.

           Determines how acct handles characters. When  LC_CTYPE
           is  set  to a valid value, acct can display and handle
           text and filenames  containing  valid  characters  for
           that locale. acct can display and handle Extended Unix
           Code (EUC) characters where any  character can  be  1,
           2,  or  3 bytes wide. acct can also handle EUC charac-
           ters of 1, 2,  or  more  column  widths.  In  the  "C"
           locale, only characters from ISO 8859-1 are valid.

           Determines how acct handles date and time formats.  In
           the  "C"  locale,  date  and time handling follows the
           U.S. rules.


           Used for login name to user ID conversions.

           Holds all accounting commands listed in  sub-class  1M
           of this manual.

           Current process accounting file.

           History of user  access  and  administration  informa-


     See attributes(5) for descriptions of the  following  attri-

    |       ATTRIBUTE TYPE        |       ATTRIBUTE VALUE       |
    | Availability                | SUNWaccu                    |


     acctcom(1),    acctcms(1M),    acctcon(1M),    acctmerg(1M),
     acctprc(1M),  acctsh(1M),  fwtmp(1M),  runacct(1M), acct(2),
     acct(3HEAD), passwd(4), utmpx(4), attributes(5), environ(5)

     System Administration Guide: Basic Administration

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