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If you want to give a file a different name on your local system, use the -z option. Enter the local filename you want after the remote filename. The following example downloads the readme file and renames it calinfo. If you did not use the -z option, then both names would be taken as files to be downloaded, instead of only the first.
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To obtain recent files only, you can use the -n option, which takes as its argument a number of days. Files older than the specified number of days are not retrieved. The following example downloads files posted within the last 30 days:
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When you disconnect (close) from a site, NcFTP automatically saves information about it. This includes the site address, the directory you were in, and the login information. This information is placed in a file called bookmarks in your .ncftp directory. The site information is given a bookmark name you can use to access the site easily again. The bookmark name is usually the key name in the site's address. You can use this name to connect to the site. For example, ftp.redhat.com could be named redhat. You could then connect to it with the command
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You can edit your bookmark entries using the bookmark editor. Enter the command bookmarks to bring up the editor. Remote systems you have accessed are listed on the right side of the screen. Bookmark commands are listed on the left. You can change the bookmark name or edit login information, such as the user name or password, the remote directory, or the transfer mode. The NcFTP program supports macros for simple operations. You create macros by entering macro definitions in the macros file located in your .ncftp directory. Initially, no such file will exist, so you have to create one using any text editor. The macros file is a simple text file you can edit with any text editor. The syntax for a macro definition follows:
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A macro executes NcFTP commands. Remember, however, the ! is an NcFTP command that enables you to execute any Linux command or script. With a preceding ! you can define an NcFTP macro that executes any shell command or any script you have written. A simple example of a macro is
macro ascii type ascii end
Macros support parameters similar to those used by shell programs. Arguments entered after a macro name can be referenced in the macro using a $ sign and the number of the argument in the argument list. $1 references the first argument, $2 the second, and so on. $* is a special parameter that references all arguments, and $@ references all arguments, encasing each in double quotes.
macro cdls cd $1 ls end
The NcFTP program also supports a limited number of event macros. These are macros executed when a certain event is detected, such as when the program starts or shuts down. For example, a macro defined with the name .start.ncftp has its commands executed every time you start NcFTP; .quit.ncftp executes its commands when you quit. Site-specific macros also execute whenever it is necessary to access or disconnect from certain sites. These macros begin with either the open or close event, followed by the site's bookmark. For example, a macro defined with the name .open.redhat would execute its commands whenever you connected to the Red Hat site. A macro named .open.any has its commands executed whenever you connect to any site, and one named .close.any executes whenever you disconnect from a site.
The name ftp designates the original FTP client used on Unix and Linux systems. ftp uses a command line interface, and it has an extensive set of commands and options you can use to manage your FTP transfers. You start the ftp client by entering the command ftp at a shell prompt. If you have a specific site you want to connect to, you can include the name of that
site on the command line after the ftp keyword. Otherwise, you need to connect to the remote system with the ftp command open. You are then prompted for the name of the remote system with the prompt "(to)". Upon entering the remote system name, ftp connects you to the system and then prompts you for a login name. The prompt for the login name consists of the word "Name" and, in parentheses, the system name and your local login name. Sometimes the login name on the remote system is the same as the login name on your own system. If the names are the same, press ENTER at the prompt. If they are different, enter the remote system's login name. After entering the login name, you are prompted for the password. In the next example, the user connects to the remote system garnet and logs into the robert account:
$ ftp ftp> open (to) garnet Connected to garnet.berkeley.edu. 220 garnet.berkeley.edu FTP server ready. Name (garnet.berkeley.edu:root): robert password required Password: user robert logged in ftp>
Once logged in, you can execute Linux commands on either the remote system or your local system. You execute a command on your local system in ftp by preceding the command with an exclamation point. Any Linux commands without an exclamation point are executed on the remote system. One exception exists to this rule. Whereas you can change directories on the remote system with the cd command, to change directories on your local system, you need to use a special ftp command called lcd (local cd). In the next example, the first command lists files in the remote system, while the second command lists files in the local system:
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