Welcome to Linux Knowledge Base and Tutorial
"The place where you learn linux"
Save the Children

 Create an AccountHome | Submit News | Your Account  

Tutorial Menu
Linux Tutorial Home
Table of Contents

· Introduction to Operating Systems
· Linux Basics
· Working with the System
· Shells and Utilities
· Editing Files
· Basic Administration
· The Operating System
· The X Windowing System
· The Computer Itself
· Networking
· System Monitoring
· Solving Problems
· Security
· Installing and Upgrading
· Linux and Windows

Glossary
MoreInfo
Man Pages
Linux Topics
Test Your Knowledge

Site Menu
Site Map
FAQ
Copyright Info
Terms of Use
Privacy Info
Disclaimer
WorkBoard
Thanks
Donations
Advertising
Masthead / Impressum
Your Account

Communication
Feedback
Forums
Private Messages
Surveys

Features
HOWTOs
News Archive
Submit News
Topics
User Articles
Web Links

Google
Google


The Web
linux-tutorial.info

Who's Online
There are currently, 342 guest(s) and 0 member(s) that are online.

You are an Anonymous user. You can register for free by clicking here

  

rcsdiff



SYNOPSIS

       rcsdiff  [ -ksubst ] [ -q ] [ -rrev1 [ -rrev2 ] ] [ -T ] [
       -V[n] ] [ -xsuffixes ] [ -zzone ] [ diff  options  ]  file
       ...


DESCRIPTION

       rcsdiff  runs diff(1) to compare two revisions of each RCS
       file given.

       Pathnames matching an RCS suffix  denote  RCS  files;  all
       others   denote   working  files.   Names  are  paired  as
       explained in ci(1).

       The option -q suppresses diagnostic output.  Zero, one, or
       two  revisions  may  be  specified  with  -r.   The option
       -ksubst affects keyword substitution when extracting revi­
       sions, as described in co(1); for example, -kk -r1.1 -r1.2
       ignores differences in keyword values when comparing revi­
       sions  1.1  and  1.2.   To avoid excess output from locker
       name substitution, -kkvl is assumed if  (1)  at  most  one
       revision  option  is given, (2) no -k option is given, (3)
       -kkv is the default  keyword  substitution,  and  (4)  the
       working file's mode would be produced by co -l.  See co(1)
       for details about -T,  -V,  -x  and  -z.   Otherwise,  all
       options  of  diff(1)  that  apply  to  regular  files  are
       accepted, with the same meaning as for diff.

       If both rev1 and rev2 are omitted,  rcsdiff  compares  the
       latest  revision  on  the  default  branch (by default the
       trunk) with the  contents  of  the  corresponding  working
       file.   This  is  useful  for determining what you changed
       since the last checkin.

       If rev1 is given, but rev2 is  omitted,  rcsdiff  compares
       revision  rev1  of  the  RCS file with the contents of the
       corresponding working file.

       If both rev1 and rev2 are given,  rcsdiff  compares  revi­
       sions rev1 and rev2 of the RCS file.

       Both  rev1  and  rev2 may be given numerically or symboli­
       cally.


EXAMPLE

       The command

               rcsdiff  f.c

       compares the latest revision on the default branch of  the
       RCS file to the contents of the working file f.c.


ENVIRONMENT


SEE ALSO

       ci(1),  co(1),  diff(1),  ident(1),  rcs(1),  rcsintro(1),
       rcsmerge(1), rlog(1)
       Walter  F.  Tichy,  RCS--A  System  for  Version  Control,
       Software--Practice   &   Experience  15,  7  (July  1985),
       637-654.

GNU                         1993/11/03                 RCSDIFF(1)
  
Help us cut cost by not downloading the whole site!
Use of automated download sofware ("harvesters") such as wget, httrack, etc. causes the site to quickly exceed its bandwidth limitation and therefore is expressedly prohibited. For more details on this, take a look here

Login
Nickname

Password

Security Code
Security Code
Type Security Code


Don't have an account yet? You can create one. As a registered user you have some advantages like theme manager, comments configuration and post comments with your name.

Help if you can!


Amazon Wish List

Did You Know?
You can choose larger fonts by selecting a different themes.


Friends



Tell a Friend About Us

Bookmark and Share



Web site powered by PHP-Nuke

Is this information useful? At the very least you can help by spreading the word to your favorite newsgroups, mailing lists and forums.
All logos and trademarks in this site are property of their respective owner. The comments are property of their posters. Articles are the property of their respective owners. Unless otherwise stated in the body of the article, article content (C) 1994-2013 by James Mohr. All rights reserved. The stylized page/paper, as well as the terms "The Linux Tutorial", "The Linux Server Tutorial", "The Linux Knowledge Base and Tutorial" and "The place where you learn Linux" are service marks of James Mohr. All rights reserved.
The Linux Knowledge Base and Tutorial may contain links to sites on the Internet, which are owned and operated by third parties. The Linux Tutorial is not responsible for the content of any such third-party site. By viewing/utilizing this web site, you have agreed to our disclaimer, terms of use and privacy policy. Use of automated download software ("harvesters") such as wget, httrack, etc. causes the site to quickly exceed its bandwidth limitation and are therefore expressly prohibited. For more details on this, take a look here

PHP-Nuke Copyright © 2004 by Francisco Burzi. This is free software, and you may redistribute it under the GPL. PHP-Nuke comes with absolutely no warranty, for details, see the license.
Page Generation: 0.09 Seconds