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UNZOO(1)                                                              UNZOO(1)

       unzoo - zoo archive extractor

       unzoo [-l] [-v] <archive>[.zoo] [<file>..]
       unzoo -x [-abnpo] [-j <prefix>] <archive>[.zoo] [<file>..]

       This manual page documents briefly the unzoo command.  This manual page
       was written for the Debian distribution because  the  original  program
       does not have a manual page.

       unzoo is a program that lists or extracts the members of a zoo archive.
       A zoo archive is a file that contains several files,  called  its  mem-
       bers,  usually  in compressed form to save space. unzoo can list all or
       selected members or extract all or selected members,  i.e.,  uncompress
       them  and write them to files. It cannot add new members or delete mem-
       bers. For this you need the zoo archiver, called zoo, written by  Rahul

       If  you  call unzoo with no arguments, it will first print a summary of
       the commands and then prompt for command lines interactively, until you
       enter an empty line.

       Usually  unzoo  will only list or extract the latest generation of each
       member. But if you append ';<nr>' to a path name pattern the generation
       with  the  number  <nr> is listed or extracted. <nr> itself can contain
       the wildcard characters '?' and '*', so appending ';*' to a  path  name
       pattern causes all generations to be listed or extracted.

       A summary of options is included below.

       -l     list the members in the archive <archive>. For each member unzoo
              prints the size that the extracted file would have, the compres-
              sion  factor,  the  size that the member occupies in the archive
              (not counting the space needed to store the attributes  such  as
              the  path  name  of  the file), the date and time when the files
              were last modified, and finally the path  name  itself.  Finally
              unzoo  prints  a grand total for the file sizes, the compression
              factor, and the member sizes.

       <file> list only files matching at least one pattern, '?'  matches  any
              char, '*' matches any string.

       -v     list  also the generation numbers and the comments, where higher
              numbers mean later generations. Members  for  which  generations
              are disabled are listed with  ';0'.

       -x     extract  the  members  from  the  archive <archive>. Members are
              stored with a full path name in the archive and if the operating
              system  supports  this,  they will be extracted into appropriate
              subdirectories, which will be created on demand.

       -a     extract all members as text files (not only  those  with  !TEXT!

       -b     extract all members as binary files (even those with !TEXT! com-

       -n     extract no members, only test the integrity. For each member the
              name  is printed followed by '-- tested' if the member is intact
              or by '-- error, CRC failed' if it is not.

       -p     extract to stdout

       -o     extract over existing files without asking for confirmation. The
              default  is  to ask for confirmation. unzoo will never overwrite
              existing read-only files.

       -j     prepend the string <prefix> to all path names  for  the  members
              before they are extracted. So for example if an archive contains
              absolute path names under UNIX, '-j ./' can be used  to  convert
              them  to  relative  pathnames.  Note that the directory <prefix>
              must exist, unzoo will not create it on demand.

       This manual page was written by  Thomas  Schoepf  <>,
       for the Debian GNU/Linux system (but may be used by others).

                                August 23, 2002                       UNZOO(1)

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