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scrub can write patterns direct to disk, destroying any file system (preferred method), or it can write patterns on files, or on file system free space.
scrub writes NNSA NAP-14.x, DoD 5220.22-M, BSI, 35-pass gutmann, or one of several other selectable pattern sequences.
scrub operates at the POSIX system call level, thus it is portable to a wide variety of hardware platforms. However, this means it cannot do certain things like manipulate spare blocks on disks, etc..
All the user documentation for scrub is in the scrub(1) manual page. To format the manual page from the source directory, run something like: nroff -man scrub.1 | less On testing with the 'make check' target: Set TMPDIR to a file system that allows you to create a >4GB sparse file. On an AIX JFS file system, the file system must have been created with large file support. Also, ensure th more»
======================================================================== scrub-2.2 Release Notes 2009-07-29 ======================================================================== * Add --pattern random (one random pass) mode. * Portability fixes for Slackware [Timothy Boronczyk] * Fix bug where scrub --remove on a zero length file would abort without re more»
scrub(1) scrub scrub(1) NAME scrub - write patterns on disk/file SYNOPSIS scrub [OPTIONS] special-file scrub [OPTIONS] file scrub -X [OPTIONS] directory DESCRIPTION Scrub iteratively writes patterns on files or disk devices to make retrieving the data more difficult. Scrub operates in one of three more»
scrub (2.2-2) unstable; urgency=low * Update package to source format 3.0 (quilt). * Update my more»
2009-07-29 Jim Garlick <email@example.com> * : tag 2.2 2009-07-24 Jim Garlick <firstname.lastname@example.org> more»
This package was debianized by Chris Taylor <email@example.com> on Sun, 12 Jul 2009 19:10:29 -0700. more»