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PROGRAM:

NAME


jpnevulator - Just another serial sniffer

SYNOPSIS


jpnevulator [OPTION]... <FILE>

DESCRIPTION


jpnevulator is a handy serial sniffer. You can use it to send data on a serial device too.
You can read or write from/to one or more serial devices at the same time.

In write (--write) mode data to be sent on the serial device(s) is read from a file or
stdin in base (--base) defined notation. Data is sent on the serial device(s) line by
line.

In read (--read) mode data to be read from the serial device(s) is written to a file or
stdout in base (--base) defined notation. Skim through the options for several
enhancements in the output. It's even possible to pass(--pass) on the data between the
several serial devices.

Mandatory arguments to long options are mandatory for short options too.

Generic options:

-B, --base=BASE
Specify the base unit of read/write bytes. Currently only 2=binary and
16=hexadecimal are supported. The default base unit is hexadecimal.

Selecting hexadecimal as the base unit, the input format is FD or 0xFD. Of course
all input is treated case-insensitive. Spaces may or may not be included in the
input. So DEADBEEF is exactly the same as DE AD BE EF.

Selecting binary as the base unit, the input format is 01000010. Spaces may or may
not be included in the input. So 01000010111 is exactely the same as 01000010 111.
Yes, that's right! It's perfectly fine to write less than 8 bits, excluding the
leading zeros. Please understand if doing so, spaces are needed to separate the
individual bytes in this case, but that's obvious. If no spaces are used, the
parses reads the first 8 bits before it continues with the next, as shown in the
example above.

-l, --alias-separator
Use the given string as the alias separator. See --tty for more information.

-f, --file=NAME
In write mode read the contents of the file given and send them on the serial
device(s) and in read mode write the contents of the serial device(s) to the file
given.

-h, --help
Shows a brief list of options.

-o, --count=BYTES
Exit after reading / writing the given amount of bytes.

-r, --read
Put the program in read mode. This way you read the data from the given serial
device(s) and write it to the file given or stdout if none given. See the read
options section for more read specific options.

-t, --tty=NAME:ALIAS
The serial device to read from or write to. Use multiple times to read/write
from/to more than one serial device(s). For handy reference you can also separate
an alias from the tty name with a collon ':'. If a collon is for some strange
reason part of your device name, you can use the --alias-separator option to
specify another separation string. If an alias is given it will be used as the name
of the serial device.

-v, --version
Output the version information, a small GPL notice and exit.

-w, --write
Put the program in write mode. This way you read data from a given file or stdin if
none given and write it to the serial device(s) given. See the write options
section for more write specific options.

Read options:

-a, --ascii
Besides the normal output of the data, also display an extra column with the data
in the ASCII representation. Non printable characters are displayed as a dot '.'.
The ASCII data is displayed after the normal data.

-b, --byte-count
Besides the normal output also display an extra column with the current index
number of the byte in the output. These numbers are displayed in front of the
normal output. When readin from multiple serial devices at the same time the index
number will increase per serial device.

-C, --control
Monitor modem control bits (line enable, data terminal ready, request to send,
secondary TXD, secondary RXD, clear to send, carrier detect, ring and data set
ready) too and notify changes. Use the --control-poll option to specify how often
to poll for the bits.

-D, --control-poll=MICROSECONDS
The control poll is the amount of microseconds to wait in between two checks of the
modem control bits if nothing else is happening.

-P, --pass
This one passes all the data between the serial devices. Handy if you want to put
your serial sniffer in between the serial devices you want to sniff.

-q, --pty=:ALIAS
The pseudo-terminal device to read from. Use multiple times to read from more than
one pseudo-terminal device(s). For handy reference you can also use an alias to
name the pty. Make sure it starts with a collon ':'. Use the --alias-separator
option if you for some reason don't like to use a collon. If an alias is given it
will be used as the name of the pseudo-terminal device.

-e, --timing-delta=MICROSECONDS
The timing delta is the amount of microseconds between two bytes that the latter is
considered to be part of a new package. The default is 100 miliseconds. Use this
option in conjunction with the --timing-print option.

-g, --timing-print
Print a line of timing information before every continues stream of bytes. When
multiple serial devices are given also print the name or alias of the device where
the data is coming from.

-i, --width=WIDTH
The number of bytes to display on one line. The default is 16.

-A, --append
Append to the output file instead of overwriting. The default is to overwrite.

-S, --append-separator
Use the given string as the append separator. The string is processed and the '\n'
sequence transforms into a real newline. So far no other sequences do anything
special. The default is a single newline character.

Write options:

-c, --checksum
Append a single checksum byte to the line of data written to the serial device(s)
chosen. This checksum is a simple modulo 256 addition of all input bytes on a line.

-z, --crc8=POLY
Append a crc8 checksum to the line of data written to the serial device(s) chosen.
Use the optionally given poly as the polynomial. Specify the polynomial as
hexadecimal value, as in 0x07 (the default).

-y, --crc16=POLY
Append a crc16 checksum to the line of data written to the serial device(s) chosen.
Use the optionally given poly as the polynomial. Specify the polynomial as
hexadecimal value, as in 0xA001 (the default).

-k, --delay-byte=MICROSECONDS
This delay is an optional amount of microseconds to wait in between every input
byte is sent on the serial device(s).

-d, --delay-line=MICROSECONDS
This delay is an optional amount of microseconds to wait in between every input
line is sent on the serial device(s).

-j, --fuck-up
This is the special fuck up option. When the calculation of a checksum is chosen
(see checksum and crc* options) the checkum will be crippled on purpose. Carefully
named after the special Jan Arie de Bruin 'fuck up crc' button.

-n, --no-send
Do not actually send the bytes on the serial device(s). Rather pointless, but
seemed one day long ago to be a rather handy feature.

-p, --print
Besided sending the data on the serial device(s) also write the data to stdout.

-s, --size=SIZE
The maximum number of bytes per line to send on the serial device(s). The default
is 22, coming from back in the Cham2 days of the program.

DIAGNOSTICS


Normally, exit status is 0 if the program did run with no problem whatsoever. If the exit
status is not equal to 0 an error message is printed on stderr which should help you solve
the problem.

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