Job spooling tools
At and batch read commands from standard input or from a specified
file. At allows you to specify that a command will be run at a
particular time. Batch will execute commands when the system load
levels drop to a particular level. Both commands use user's shell.
You should install the at package if you need a utility for
time-oriented job control. Note: If it is a recurring job that will
need to be repeated at the same time every day/week, etc. you should
use crontab instead.
This is version of 3.1.x of at, for running commands at a
specified time. To install, do a
You might want to change the default maximum load at which batch
jobs are still started by specifying --with-loadavg_mx=... as
argument to configure. The default is 0.8, so that, normally, no
batch job will be started when there's still activity going on.
For an SMP system, you will want to
at, batch, atq, atrm - queue, examine or delete jobs for
at [-V] [-q queue] [-f file] [-mMlv] timespec...
at [-V] [-q queue] [-f file] [-mMkv] [-t time]
at -c job [job...]
atq [-V] [-q queue]
at [-rd] job [job...]
atrm [-V] job [job...]
AT.ALLOW(5) Linux Programmer's Manual AT.ALLOW(5)
at.allow, at.deny - determine who can submit jobs via at or
The /etc/at.allow and /etc/at.deny files determine which user
can submit commands for later execution via at(1) or
The format of the files is a list of usernames, one on each
atd - run jobs q
ATRUN(8) Linux Programmer's Manual ATRUN(8)
atrun - run jobs
at now has a lex/yacc grammer, which is an extension of POSIX.2 to
something more sensible
This is the Debian GNU/Linux prepackaged version of the deferred
execution scheduler called at.
Browse inside at-3.1.13-8.fc17.x86_64.rpm
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