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INITTAB(5)            Linux System Administrator's Manual           INITTAB(5)

       inittab  -  format of the inittab file used by the sysv-compatible init

       The inittab file describes which processes are started  at  bootup  and
       during  normal  operation  (e.g. /etc/init.d/boot, /etc/init.d/rc, get-
       tys...).  Init(8) distinguishes multiple runlevels, each of  which  can
       have  its  own  set of processes that are started.  Valid runlevels are
       0-6 plus A, B, and C for ondemand entries.  An  entry  in  the  inittab
       file has the following format:


       Lines beginning with `#' are ignored.

       id     is a unique sequence of 1-4 characters which identifies an entry
              in inittab (for versions of sysvinit compiled with the old libc5
              (< 5.2.18) or a.out libraries the limit is 2 characters).

              Note:  traditionally,  for  getty and other login processes, the
              value of the id field is kept the same as the suffix of the cor-
              responding  tty,  e.g. 1 for tty1. Some ancient login accounting
              programs might expect this, though I can't think of any.

              lists the runlevels for which the  specified  action  should  be

       action describes which action should be taken.

              specifies  the  process  to  be  executed.  If the process field
              starts with a `+' character, init will  not  do  utmp  and  wtmp
              accounting  for  that  process.   This is needed for gettys that
              insist on doing their own utmp/wtmp housekeeping.  This is  also
              a historic bug.

       The  runlevels field may contain multiple characters for different run-
       levels.  For example, 123 specifies that the process should be  started
       in  runlevels 1, 2, and 3.  The runlevels for ondemand entries may con-
       tain an A, B, or C.  The runlevels field of sysinit, boot, and bootwait
       entries are ignored.

       When the system runlevel is changed, any running processes that are not
       specified for the new runlevel are killed,  first  with  SIGTERM,  then
       with SIGKILL.

       Valid actions for the action field are:

              The  process  will  be  restarted  whenever  it terminates (e.g.

       wait   The process will be started once when the specified runlevel  is
              entered and init will wait for its termination.

       once   The process will be executed once when the specified runlevel is

       boot   The process will be executed during system boot.  The  runlevels
              field is ignored.

              The  process  will  be  executed  during system boot, while init
              waits for its termination (e.g. /etc/rc).  The  runlevels  field
              is ignored.

       off    This does nothing.

              A  process  marked  with  an  ondemand runlevel will be executed
              whenever the specified ondemand runlevel is called.  However, no
              runlevel change will occur (ondemand runlevels are `a', `b', and

              An initdefault entry specifies  the  runlevel  which  should  be
              entered  after system boot.  If none exists, init will ask for a
              runlevel on the console. The process field is ignored.

              The process will be executed during system boot. It will be exe-
              cuted before any boot or  bootwait entries.  The runlevels field
              is ignored.

              The process will be executed when the power goes down.  Init  is
              usually  informed  about this by a process talking to a UPS con-
              nected to the computer.  Init will wait for the process to  fin-
              ish before continuing.

              As  for  powerwait,  except that init does not wait for the pro-
              cess's completion.

              This process will be executed as soon as init is  informed  that
              the power has been restored.

              This process will be executed when init is told that the battery
              of the external UPS is almost empty and  the  power  is  failing
              (provided  that  the external UPS and the monitoring process are
              able to detect this condition).

              The process will be executed when init receives the SIGINT  sig-
              nal.   This means that someone on the system console has pressed
              the CTRL-ALT-DEL key combination. Typically one wants to execute
              some sort of shutdown either to get into single-user level or to
              reboot the machine.

              The process will be executed when init receives  a  signal  from
              the  keyboard handler that a special key combination was pressed
              on the console keyboard.

              The documentation for this function is not  complete  yet;  more
              documentation can be found in the kbd-x.xx packages (most recent
              was kbd-0.94 at the time of this writing). Basically you want to
              map  some  keyboard  combination to the "KeyboardSignal" action.
              For example, to map Alt-Uparrow for this purpose use the follow-
              ing in your keymaps file:

              alt keycode 103 = KeyboardSignal

       This is an example of a inittab which resembles the old Linux inittab:

              # inittab for linux
              1:1:respawn:/etc/getty 9600 tty1
              2:1:respawn:/etc/getty 9600 tty2
              3:1:respawn:/etc/getty 9600 tty3
              4:1:respawn:/etc/getty 9600 tty4

       This  inittab file executes /etc/rc during boot and starts mingettys on

       A more elaborate inittab with different  runlevels  (see  the  comments

              # Level to run in

              # Boot-time system configuration/initialization script.

              # Runlevel 0  is  System halt   (Never use this as initdefault!)
              # Runlevel 1  is  Single user mode
              # Runlevel 2  is  Local multiuser without remote network (e.g. NFS)
              # Runlevel 3  is  Full multiuser with network
              # Runlevel 4  is  Not used
              # Runlevel 5  is  Full multiuser with network and xdm
              # Runlevel 6  is  System reboot (Never use this as initdefault!)

              l0:0:wait:/etc/init.d/rc 0
              l1:1:wait:/etc/init.d/rc 1
              l2:2:wait:/etc/init.d/rc 2
              l3:3:wait:/etc/init.d/rc 3
              l4:4:wait:/etc/init.d/rc 4
              l5:5:wait:/etc/init.d/rc 5
              l6:6:wait:/etc/init.d/rc 6

              # What to do in single-user mode
              ls:S:wait:/etc/init.d/rc S

              # What to do at the "3 finger salute".
              ca::ctrlaltdel:/sbin/shutdown -t5 -h now

              # Runlevel 2 upto 5: mingetty on console.
              # level 2, 3, and 5 also getty on serial port S0.
              1:2345:respawn:/sbin/mingetty --noclear tty1
              2:2345:respawn:/sbin/mingetty tty2
              3:2345:respawn:/sbin/mingetty tty3
              4:2345:respawn:/sbin/mingetty tty4
              5:2345:respawn:/sbin/mingetty tty5
              6:2345:respawn:/sbin/mingetty tty6
              S0:235:respawn:/sbin/agetty -L 9600 ttyS0 vt102

              # modem getty(s),
              # /dev/modem is a link to the modem device.
              #mo:235:respawn:/usr/sbin/mgetty -s 38400 modem
              mo:235:respawn:/sbin/uugetty modem M19200


       Init  was written by Miquel van Smoorenburg (miquels@cistron.nl).  This
       manual page was written by Sebastian  Lederer  (lederer@francium.infor-
       matik.uni-bonn.de)  and modified by Michael Haardt (u31b3hs@pool.infor-

       init(8), telinit(8), init.d(7), agetty(8), mgetty(8)

                                  Dec 4, 2001                       INITTAB(5)

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Gedruckt am: 11.12.2017 06:34 GMT+0100 (2017-12-11T06:34:53+01:00)