Section: User Commands (1)
- clean up filenames (stream-based)
utility can remove spaces and other such annoyances from streams.
It'll also translate or cleanup Latin-1 (ISO 8859-1) characters encoded
in 8-bit ASCII, Unicode characters encoded in UTF-8, and CGI escaped characters.
Basically it's detox, but does not operate on files.
is driven by a configurable series of filters, called a sequence.
Sequences are covered in more detail in
and are discoverable with the
option. Some examples of default sequences are
The main options:
- -f configfile
instead of the default configuration files for loading translation
sequences. No other config file will be parsed.
- -h -help
Display helpful information.
List the currently available sequences. When paired with
this option shows what filters are used in each sequence and any
properties applied to the filters.
Recurse into subdirectories.
- -s sequence
instead of default.
Be verbose about which files are being renamed.
Show the current version of
Deprecated Options are options that were available in earlier versions
but have lost their meaning and are being phased out.
Removes _ and - after .'s in filenames. This was first provided in
the 0.9 series of
After the introduction of sequences, it lost its meaning, as you could
now determine the properties of wipeup through a particular sequence's
configuration. It presently forces all instances of the wipeup filter
to use remove trailing, regardless of what's actually in the config
The system-wide detoxrc file.
A user's personal detoxrc. Normally it extends the system-wide
has been specified, in which case, it is ignored.
The default ISO 8859-1 translation table.
The default Unicode (UTF-8) translation table.
- echo "Foo Bar" | -s iso8859_1 -v
Will run the sequence
listing any changes and returning the result to STDOUT.
was originally designed to clean up files that I had received from
friends which had been created using other operating systems. It's
trivial to create a filename with spaces, parenthesis, brackets, and
ampersands under some operating systems. These have special meaning
within FreeBSD and Linux, and cause problems when you go to access
them. I created
to clean up these files.
was written by
An Doug Harple .
Long options don't work under Solaris or Darwin.
An error in the config file will cause a segfault as it's going to
print the offending word within the config file.