$ nncp-bundle [options] -tx [-delete] NODE [NODE …] > ... $ nncp-bundle [options] -rx -delete [-dryrun] [NODE …] < ... $ nncp-bundle [options] -rx [-check] [-dryrun] [NODE …] < ...
With -rx option, this command takes bundle from
and copies all found packets for our node to the spool directory. Pay
attention that no integrity checking is done by default. Modern
tape drives could easily provide too much throughput your CPU won’t be
able to verify on the fly. So if you won’t toss
received packets at the place, it is advisable either to run
nncp-check utility for packets integrity verification, or to use
-check option to enable on the fly integrity check.
You can specify multiple NODE arguments, telling for what nodes you want to create the stream, or take it from. If no nodes are specified for -rx mode, then all packets aimed at us will be processed.
When packets are sent through the stream, they are still kept in the
spool directory, because there is no assurance that they are transferred
to the media (media (CD-ROM, tape drive, raw hard drive) can end). If
you want to forcefully delete them (after they are successfully flushed
stdout) anyway, use -delete option.
But you can verify produced stream after, by digesting it by yourself with -rx and -delete options – in that mode, stream packets integrity will be checked and they will be deleted from the spool if everything is good. So it is advisable to recheck your streams:
$ nncp-bundle -tx ALICE BOB WHATEVER | cdrecord -tao - $ dd if=/dev/cd0 bs=2048 | nncp-bundle -rx -delete
-dryrun option prevents any writes to the spool. This is useful when you need to see what packets will pass by and possibly check their integrity.