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FTP in DOS

Operating systems : MS-DOS 6.0+, FreeDOS 1.0+

FTP in DOS. mTCP

mTCP is a suite containing several utilities, one of which is FTP. It is similar to the FTP client of various Windows, running in Command Prompt.

In order to install and use mTCP:

1. mTCP [ Home page ]

2. Packet driver for Ethernet network card:

http://www.crynwr.com/drivers/

http://www.georgpotthast.de/sioux/packet.htm

3. Create a folder, for example C:\DRIVERS\. Put there: a packet driver for Ethernet network card.

4. Set up network. For example, by means of Microsoft Network Client 3.0 [ How-to page ]

5. Start packet driver. In the case discussed it is:

C:\DRIVERS\PCIPKT.COM 0x60

6. Unpack the archive with mTCP into a folder, C:\SOFT\MTCP for instance, and create a tcp.cfg file in it with the strings:

PACKETINT 0x60

HOSTNAME FTP_IN_DOS

The value of PACKETINT - the interrupt number used in the packet driver starting. The value of HOSTNAME - any.

7. Start DHCP.EXE (DHCP will set up mTCP for work with the network):

DHCP

8. Start FTP:

FTP [ FTP address / host ]

There will be a prompt for a name, after that - the password. Next, it is better to switch to passive mode:

XFERMODE PASSIVE

[ The list of the main commands supported by FTP of mTCP is available in ftp.txt, included in mTCP suite archive ]

To exit:

QUIT

mTCP - GNU GPL v3.


Aliosque subditos et thema

 

Extract tar.gz

 

Extracting tar.gz files in Linux, command line: tar zxvf file.tar.gz - z : filter the archive through gzip [ 1 ] - x : extract files from an archive - v : list the files processed - f : use archive file The command extracts the contents of a compressed archive to the current directory. Tar creates an archive of one or several files. Then gzip is used to compress it. Or both processes are made at once by tar only, with corresponding options employed. The duality of nature - archived and compressed after - is reflected in the extension of the file ("tar.gz") and requires two procedures to be performed while extracting: decompressing and unpacking. Hence both z (decompress it) and x (unpack it) in the command. [ 1 ] Sources for the option letters description: tar(1) - Linux man page and LinuxCommand.org

Windows console applications. Web browsers

 

Lynx : Links : ELinks Text-based, or console web browsers are more typical for the Linux environment and other Unix-like systems. There the text-based web browsers were created, there is their main line of development. Very few (e.g., Wanna-Be / WannaBe for classic Mac OS) console web browsers were made originally for some other operating systems. And the text web browsers for Windows are the versions of console web browsers for *nix systems. Although those of them that do not work in the Cygwin environment have their little peculiarities. In former times text-based web browsers were an important tool for viewing web documents. With the development of GUI programs further in the dial-up era, text web browsers have been useful as the fastest way to view web documents and as a part of text-to-speech systems. The spread of broadband Internet and specialized soft for text-to-speech systems cut the scope of the console web browsers. All the more, most Windows users have always had a quite vague idea of their existence. However, text web browsers are highly specialized mature tools that may be useful in various situations using Windows. Lynx - / home page / Text-based web browser. Versions for Linux, FreeBSD, Mac OS X, some other *nix systems, DOS, Windows, BeOS, MINIX, QNX, AmigaOS, OpenVMS and classic Mac OS. HTML ( More 1 ) ( More 2 ). Lynx 2.8.5rel.1: lynx.isc.org Lynx 2.8.5rel.1: w3schools.com/browsers/browsers_stats.asp Lynx 2.8.5rel.1: en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lynx_(web_browser) Lynx 2.8.5rel.1: ebay.com Lynx 2.8.5rel.1: kompx.com/en/web-browsers-for-dos.htm Lynx 2.8.5rel.1: twitter.com Links - / home page / Text-based web browser. Versions for Linux, FreeBSD, Mac OS X, some other *nix systems, BeOS, Haiku, OS/2, DOS, Windows.