|DU(1)||General Commands Manual||DU(1)|
duutility displays the file system block usage for each file argument and for each directory in the file hierarchy rooted in each directory argument. Note that the system block usage is usually greater than the actual size of the file. If no file is specified, the block usage of the hierarchy rooted in the current directory is displayed.
The options are as follows:
0has the same effect as
-s. Overrides earlier
-koption causes the numbers to be reported in kilobyte counts.
It is not an error to specify more than one of the mutually
Where more than one of these options is specified, the last option given
overrides the others.
du counts the storage used by symbolic
links and not the files they reference unless the
-L option is specified. If either the
-L options are
specified, storage used by any symbolic links which are followed is not
counted or displayed. The
-P options override
each other and the command's actions are determined by the last one
Files having multiple hard links are counted (and displayed) a
single time per
-hoption is specified.
duutility exits 0 on success, and >0 if an error occurs.
duutility is compliant with the IEEE Std 1003.1-2008 (“POSIX.1”) specification.
The flags [
-cdhP], as well as the
BLOCKSIZE environment variable, are extensions to
The flag [
-r] is accepted but ignored, for
compatibility with systems implementing the obsolete X/Open
Commands and Utilities Issue 5 (“XCU5”)
duutility and its
-soptions first appeared in Version 1 AT&T UNIX.
-r option first appeared in
AT&T System III UNIX and is available
since OpenBSD 2.3. The
-x options first appeared in
-L options first appeared in the GNU fileutils;
-P are available
OpenBSD 2.1. The
first appeared in FreeBSD 2.2 and is available since
appeared in FreeBSD 4.0 and is available since
duwas written by Chris Newcomb for 4.3BSD-Reno in 1989 and incorporates later contributions from Elan Amir, Keith Bostic, Luke Mewburn, Matt Bing, and Can Erkin Acar <firstname.lastname@example.org>.
|October 19, 2014||OpenBSD-current|