eric at swenson.org
Wed Nov 9 20:15:29 CET 2016
Oh, and I forgot to say, that I could then read the “reader 28” inside “ar5 1” by doing:
*::^R (Print File) $
AR5: EJS; READER > ar5: reader >
;;; -*- LISP -*-
(EVAL-WHEN (EVAL COMPILE) (LOAD '((LIBLSP) TTY FASL)))
(DECLARE (SPECIAL INITIAL-TTY-SPECIFICATIONS SMART-TTY))
In other words, I typed:
ar5: reader >
> On Nov 9, 2016, at 11:12, Eric Swenson <eric at swenson.org> wrote:
> I was able to create an archive using :copy. Here is an example.
> :copy reader > ,ar5:
> I started with the file “dsk: ejs: reader 28” and then issued the command above.
> The result is the file:
> ES EJS
> FREE BLOCKS #0=14493
> 0 AR5 1 3 ! 11/9/16 11:12:46
> If I then do:
> *:listf argg5:
> ES EJS AR5 1
> Free files = 203, Wasted Words = 0
> 0 READER 28 2 07/25/15 15:51:11
> I see that “reader 28” has been placed inthe the new archive “ar5 1”.
> — Eric
>> On Nov 9, 2016, at 00:33, Lars Brinkhoff <lars at nocrew.org <mailto:lars at nocrew.org>> wrote:
>> Eric Swenson wrote
>>> Lars, are you referring to the files with the ARCHIV extension?
>> No, those are usually software change logs.
>> Mike McMahon wrote:
>>> ARn: UDIR; is the "inside" of DSK: UDIR; ARn >. Use it like any file
>>> system; the archive is created on demand.
>> Thank you. I was able to say e.g. :LISTF AR1: and see the contents.
>> I can copy files into and out of existing archives.
>> However, I couldn't create new archives. I tried various things, but
>> the closest got was a one-block archive file which only responded with
>> DEVICE NOT READY whichever way I tried to access it.
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