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rz - Online in the Cloud

Run rz in OnWorks free hosting provider over Ubuntu Online, Fedora Online, Windows online emulator or MAC OS online emulator

This is the command rz that can be run in the OnWorks free hosting provider using one of our multiple free online workstations such as Ubuntu Online, Fedora Online, Windows online emulator or MAC OS online emulator

PROGRAM:

NAME


rx, rb, rz - XMODEM, YMODEM, ZMODEM (Batch) file receive

SYNOPSIS


rz [- +8abeOpqRtTuUvy]
rb [- +abqRtuUvy]
rx [- abceqRtuUv] file
[-][v]rzCOMMAND

DESCRIPTION


This program uses error correcting protocols to receive files over a dial-in serial port
from a variety of programs running under PC-DOS, CP/M, Unix, and other operating systems.
It is invoked from a shell prompt manually, or automatically as a result of an "sz file
..." command given to the calling program.

While rz is smart enough to be called from cu(1), very few versions of cu(1) are smart
enough to allow rz to work properly. Unix flavors of Professional-YAM are available for
such dial-out application.

Rz (Receive ZMODEM) receives files with the ZMODEM batch protocol. Pathnames are supplied
by the sending program, and directories are made if necessary (and possible). Normally,
the "rz" command is automatically issued by the calling ZMODEM program, but some defective
ZMODEM implementations may require starting rz the old fashioned way.

Rb receives file(s) with YMODEM, accepting either standard 128 byte sectors or 1024 byte
sectors (YAM sb -k option). The user should determine when the 1024 byte block length
actually improves throughput without causing lost data or even system crashes.

If True YMODEM (Omen Technology trademark) file information (file length, etc.) is
received, the file length controls the number of bytes written to the output dataset, and
the modify time and file mode (iff non zero) are set accordingly.

If no True YMODEM file information is received, slashes in the pathname are changed to
underscore, and any trailing period in the pathname is eliminated. This conversion is
useful for files received from CP/M systems. With YMODEM, each file name is converted to
lower case unless it contains one or more lower case letters.

Rx receives a single file with XMODEM or XMODEM-1k protocol. The user should determine
when the 1024 byte block length actually improves throughput without causing problems.
The user must supply the file name to both sending and receiving programs. Up to 1023
garbage characters may be added to the received file.

Rz may be invoked as rzCOMMAND (with an optional leading - as generated by login(1)). For
each received file, rz will pipe the file to ``COMMAND filename'' where filename is the
name of the transmitted file with the file contents as standard input.

Each file transfer is acknowledged when COMMAND exits with 0 status. A non zero exit
status terminates transfers.

A typical use for this form is rzrmail which calls rmail(1) to post mail to the user
specified by the transmitted file name. For example, sending the file "caf" from a PC-DOS
system to rzrmail on a Unix system would result in the contents of the DOS file "caf"
being mailed to user "caf".

On some Unix systems, the login directory must contain a link to COMMAND as login sets
SHELL=rsh which disallows absolute pathnames. If invoked with a leading ``v'', rz will be
verbose (see v option). The following entry works for Unix SYS III/V:
rzrmail::5:1::/bin:/usr/local/rzrmail
If the SHELL environment variable includes rsh , rbash or rksh (restricted shell), rz will
not accept absolute pathnames or references to a parent directory, will not modify an
existing file, and removes any files received in error.

If rz is invoked with stdout and stderr to different datasets, Verbose is set to 2,
causing frame by frame progress reports to stderr. This may be disabled with the q
option.

OPTIONS


The meanings of the available options are:

-+, --append
append received data to an existing file (ZMODEM, ASCII only).
-a, --ascii
Convert files to Unix conventions by stripping carriage returns and all characters
beginning with the first Control Z (CP/M end of file).
-b, --binary
Binary (tell it like it is) file transfer override.
-B NUMBER, --bufsize NUMBER
Buffer NUMBER bytes before writing to disk. Default ist 32768, which should be
enough for most situations. If you have a slow machine or a bad disk interface or
suffer from other hardware problems you might want to increase the buffersize. -1
or auto use a buffer large enough to buffer the whole file. Be careful with this
options - things normally get worse, not better, if the machine starts to swap.
-c, --with-crc
XMODEM only. Use 16 bit CRC (normally a one byte checksum is used).
-C, --allow-remote-commands
allow remote command execution ( insecure ). This allows the sender to execute an
arbitrary command through system () or execl (). Default is to disable this feature
(?). This option is ignored if running in restricted mode.
-D, --null
Output file data to /dev/null; for testing. (Unix only)
--delay-startup N
Wait N seconds before doing anything.
-e, --escape
Force sender to escape all control characters; normally XON, XOFF, DLE, CR-@-CR,
and Ctrl-X are escaped.
-E, --rename
Rename incoming file if target filename already exists. The new file name will have
a dot and a number (0..999) appended.
-h, --help
give help screen.
-m N, --min-bps N
Stop transmission if BPS-Rate (Bytes Per Second) falls below N for a certain time
(see --min-bps-time option).
-M N, --min-bps-time
Used together with --min-bps. Default is 120 (seconds).
-O, --disable-timeouts
Disable read timeout handling code. This makes lrz hang if the sender does not send
any more, but increases performance (a bit) and decreases system load (through
reducing the number of system calls by about 50 percent).

Use this option with care.
--o-sync
Open output files in synchronous write mode. This may be useful if you experience
errors due to lost interrupts if update (or bdflush or whoever this daemon is
called on your system) writes the buffers to the disk.

This option is ignored and a warning is printed if your systems doesn't support
O_SYNC.
-p, --protect
(ZMODEM) Protect: skip file if destination file exists.
-q, --quiet
Quiet suppresses verbosity.
-r, --resume
Crash recovery mode. lrz tries to resume interrupted file transfers.
-R, --restricted
Enter more restricted mode. lrz will not create directories or files with a leading
dot if this option is given twice.

See SECURITY for mode information about restricted mode.
-s HH:MM, --stop-at HH:MM
Stop transmission at HH hours, MM minutes. Another variant, using +N instead of
HH:MM, stops transmission in N seconds.
-S, --timesync
Request timesync packet from the sender. The sender sends its system time, causing
lrz to complain about more then 60 seconds difference.

Lrz tries to set the local system time to the remote time if this option is given
twice (this fails if lrz is not run by root).

This option makes lrz incompatible with certain other ZModems. Don't use it unless
you know what you are doing.
--syslog[=off]
turn syslogging on or off. the default is set at configure time. This option is
ignored if no syslog support is compiled in.
-t TIM, --timeout TIM
Change timeout to TIM tenths of seconds. This is ignored if timeout handling is
turned of through the O option.
--tcp-client ADDRESS:PORT
Act as a tcp/ip client: Connect to the given port.

See --tcp-server for more information.

--tcp-server
Act as a server: Open a socket, print out what to do, wait for connection.

You will normally not want to use this option as lrzsz is the only zmodem which
understands what to do (private extension). You might want to use this if you have
to use zmodem (for which reason whatever), and cannot use the --tcp option of lsz
(perhaps because your telnet doesn't allow to spawn a local program with
stdin/stdout connected to the remote side).

If you use this option you have to start lsz with the --tcp-client ADDRESS:PORT
option. lrz will print the address and port on startup.

Use of this option imposes a security risk, somebody else could connect to the port
in between. See SECURITY for details.
-U, --unrestrict
turn off restricted mode (this is not possible if running under a restricted
shell).
--version
prints out version number.
-v, --verbose
Verbose causes a list of file names to be appended to stderr. More v's generate
more output.
-wN, --windowsize N
Set window size to N.
-X, --xmodem
use XMODEM protocol.
-y, --overwrite
Yes, clobber any existing files with the same name.
--ymodem
use YMODEM protocol.
-Z, --zmodem
use ZMODEM protocol.

SECURITY


Contrary to the original ZMODEM lrz defaults to restricted mode. In restricted mode lrz
will not accept absolute pathnames or references to a parent directory, will not modify an
existing file, and removes any files received in error. Remote command execution is
disabled.

To use a more restricted mode set the environment variable ZMODEM_RESTRICTED or give the R
option. This disables creation of subdirectories and invisible files.

Restricted mode may be turned off with the U option, unless lrz runs under a restricted
shell.

Use of the
--tcp-client or --tcp-server options imposes a security risk, as somebody else
could connect to the port before you do it, and grab your data. If there's strong
demand for a more secure mode i might introduce some sort of password challenge.

ENVIRONMENT


lrz uses the following environment variables:

SHELL lrz recognizes a restricted shell if this variable includes rsh or rksh

ZMODEM_RESTRICTED
lrz enters the more restricted mode if the variable is set.

EXAMPLES


(Pro-YAM command)
<ALT-2>
Pro-YAM Command: sz *.h *.c
(This automatically invokes rz on the connected system.)

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