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10 by Ralf Brown The INTPRINT program is hereby donated to the public domain, with the sincere hope that proper credit will be retained in all copies and derivatives. -----------------------------------------------------------------------------INTPRINT.COM is a simple formatter for the interrupt list. Use this program to print only a portion of the list, prevent widow lines at the beginning of a function call, number the pages, boldface key portions, center the printout, or create a summary of the function calls. After formatting is complete, the total number of pages is displayed on the screen. Usage: intprint [options] intlist [[>|>>]outfile] where the options are: -b boldface the title lines, Return:, and Notes: by overprinting -B boldface by sending printer control sequences -d -e (duplex) print even/odd pages with different margins; suitable for binding the printout. assume printer is in elite mode (96 characters per line), and indent the output eight spaces to center the printout. This is primarily for the default printer, as other printers may force the equivalent or override this option. create a file containing only the data structures described in the interrupt list. NOTE: you must put the filename immediately after the 'f'; no blanks are allowed. filter the listing based on include and exclude strings in 'file'. Only entries whose headers match none of the exclude strings and at least one of the include strings will be processed. All others will be skipped. NOTE: you must put the filename immediately after the 'F'; no blanks are allowed. print a heading on each page indicating which interrupts are listed on the page indent the output N spaces. The output device is assumed to be at least 80+N characters wide. NOTE: you must put the number immediately after the 'i'; no blanks are allowed. assume the printer is capable of producing IBM character graphics. Printers other than "default" may force this option. keep original divider lines instead of replacing them with all dashes. print N lines per pages, overriding the printer-specific default. Use 0 to omit page breaks (in this case, the
-I -k -lN
reported number of pages and -r page restriction may be incorrect unless you also use -L); this can be useful if you only want to filter the list before processing it further. -LN assume N lines on a page. If this is more than the number of lines to print on each page, INTPRINT will use line feeds to advance to the next page instead of form feeds. specify that the interrupt list is in multiple parts beginning with the named file. INTPRINT will increment the last character of the name to get the next filename, and continue until it is unable to open the file thus selected. assume N pages have already been printed, at N+1. This option allows you to create printout even if there is not enough disk the parts of the interrupt list or hold a See the examples below. NOTE: you must put the number immediately blanks are allowed. and start numbering a properly-numbered space to concatenate complete output file. after the 'n'; no
print the page number at the bottom center of each page
-Pname use control codes for the specified printer (-P? lists the supported printers). The printer name may be given in either case and abbreviated to a unique prefix; use either dashes or underscores in place of blanks in the printer name. -rN:M print only pages N through M. The entire input is processed for use in -s and -f summaries (see below) even though only a portion is formatted for printing. If filtering is enabled, (see -F), page numbers are based on entries selected by the filter file. NOTE: you must put the page numbers immediately after the 'r'; no blanks are allowed. When using -l0 together with -r, you must specify the appropriate page length with -L so that page numbers can be computed correctly. -sfile create a one-line-per-function summary and write it to "file" if -n is also given, the summary will be appended to "file", allowing a properly numbered summary file to be created even if there is not enough disk space to concatenate the parts of the list. See the examples below. If -p is also given, page numbers will be included in the summary. If -V is also given, byte offsets for use by INTERVUE will be included. NOTE: you must put the filename immediately after the 's'; no blanks are allowed. select typeface N for the chosen printer (currently supported only for the HP). create a one-line-per-table summary and write it to "file" if -n is also given, the summary will be appended to the named file. If -p is also given, page numbers will be included in the summary. If -V is also given, byte offsets for use by INTERVUE will be included. NOTE: you must put the filename immediately after the 'T'; no
blanks are allowed. -V indicate that the summary file is intended for use by INTERVUE. INTPRINT will output byte offsets that allow INTERVUE to jump directly to an entry. Also forces -I. (widow lines) search N lines from the end of the page for a good place to break. The default is eight lines; the valid range is from 3 to one-half of the page length. NOTE: you must put the number immediately after the 'w'; no blanks are allowed. include Index: lines in formatted listing. These lines are are excluded by default because they are intended primarily for use by hypertext converters.
Options may not be merged; "-ep" is illegal and the "p" will be ignored. Use "-e -p" instead. The formatted result of the input file is sent to the specified output file, or to standard output if no output file is given. Standard output may be redirected using the usual Unix or MSDOS redirection characters > or >>. If you only want a summary file or data formats file, send or redirect the output to the null device ("NUL" under MSDOS, "/dev/null" under Unix). FILTER FILE: -----------The filter file specified with -F is a simple text file containing include lines, exclude lines, and comment lines. Both 'include' and 'exclude' lines may be based on either a category code or a substring of the entry's title line. Comment lines start with a hash mark (#) in the first column and are ignored. The other valid command characters in the first column are: > < + i o unconditionally include any entry with the specified category letter unconditionally exclude any entry with the specified category letter include entries containing the specified string, unless unconditionally excluded exclude entries containing the specified string, unless unconditionally included include entries with the given category letter unless specifically excluded by a '-' line override '-' line and include entry anyway if it has the given category letter
Note that any category letters or selection strings must immediately follow the command character. All spaces on '+' include and '-' exclude lines are significant. Thus, + DOS will only match entries containing the four-letter sequence " DOS", while +DOS will match any entries containing the sequence "DOS", whether or not it is preceded by a blank. If a filter file is specified, only entries whose title lines contain at
least one of the '+' include lines (ignoring uppercase/lowercase distinctions), none of the '-' exclude lines, or whose category codes have been selected by other include/exclude lines, are processed. Thus, a filter file must contain at least one include line, or INTPRINT will skip all interrupt entries and print only the non-interrupt text in the file. ----cut here---# SAMPLE1.FLT # Sample filtering file number 1, using only title includes/excludes. # Extract MS-DOS calls, but exclude DR-DOS-specific, DOS-extender, and # non-DOS networking calls. # Note: a few extraneous calls are still included. # + DOS -DR DOS -DR-DOS -DR Multiuser DOS -Concurrent DOS -DOS/16M -DOS4GX -DOS/4G -extender -LAN Manager -DECnet DOS # # end of SAMPLE1.FLT ----cut here-------cut here---# SAMPLE2.FLT # Sample filtering file number 2, using category includes/excludes. Extract # MS-DOS and DR-DOS calls, but exclude OS/2 and other operating systems. # # unconditionally include the DOS category >D # include 'other OSes' category, but remove OS/2, VMiX, PC-MOS, etc. iO -OS/2 -VMiX -PC-MOS -STARLITE -WinDOS -Acorn BBC -Linux DOSEMU # # end of SAMPLE2.FLT ----cut here--------------------------------------------------------------------------------EXAMPLES: --------Print the interrupt list with page numbers, and create a summary file, without concatenating INTERRUP.A, INTERRUP.B, and INTERRUP.C: A> intprint -sb:interrup.sum -p interrup.a >prn
146 pages [screen output from INTPRINT] A> intprint -sb:interrup.sum -p -n146 interrup.b prn 285 pages [screen output from INTPRINT] A> intprint -sb:interrup.sum -p -n285 interrup.c >prn 403 pages [screen output from INTPRINT] or, more easily: A> intprint -sb:interrup.sum -m -p interrup.a prn 1587 pages [screen output from INTPRINT] Create only a summary file: C> intprint -sinterrupt.sum interrup.lst nul Create a listing of the tables in the interrupt list: C> intprint -Tinterrup.tbl interrup.lst nul Print only those entries containing the string "DOS", except those containing the string "DR-DOS" C> type dos +DOS -DR-DOS C> intprint -Fdos interrup.lst nul Print the interrupt list on an Epson FX80, using 54 lines per page and omitting both page numbers and summary: C> intprint -Pepson -l54 interrup.lst >prn Print the interrupt list using 120 lines on every 132-line page (using superscript mode, for example), and make divider lines using IBM character graphics: C> intprint -I -l120 -L132 interrup.lst >prn Print only pages 123 through 127, assuming that 106 pages are contained in the first section of the list: C> intprint -n106 -r123:127 interrup.b prn Print using HP PCL4/5 escape sequences, numbering pages, from file "interrup.lst" to file "interrup.pcl", at the default 69 lines per page, using form-feeds: C> intprint -Php -p interrup.lst >interrup.pcl 1587 pages [screen output from INTPRINT] -----------------------------------------------------------------------------PORTABILITY: -----------INTPRINT.C contains the source code for INTPRINT, for those people who are using the interrupt list on a machine which does not run MSDOS.
This code has been tested with Turbo C v2.0, Borland C++ v3.1, and Mach (BSD 4.3 Unix) "cc" and "gcc".
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