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diff(1)                          User Commands                         diff(1)

       diff - compare two files

       diff [-bitw] [-c | -e | -f | -h | -n | -u] file1 file2

       diff [-bitw] [-C number | -U number] file1 file2

       diff [-bitw] [-D string] file1 file2

       diff [-bitw] [-c | -e | -f | -h | -n | -u] [-l] [-r] [-s]
            [-S name] directory1 directory2

       The  diff utility compares the contents of file1 and file2 and write to
       standard output a list of  changes  necessary  to  convert  file1  into
       file2.  This list should be minimal. Except in rare circumstances, diff
       finds a smallest sufficient set of file differences. No output is  pro‐
       duced if the files are identical.

       The normal output contains lines of these forms:

         n1 a n3,n4
         n1,n2 d n3
         n1,n2 c n3,n4

       where  n1 and n2 represent lines file1 and n3 and n4 represent lines in
       file2 These lines resemble ed(1) commands to convert file1 to file2. By
       exchanging  a  for  d  and  reading backward, file2 can be converted to
       file1. As in ed, identical pairs, where n1=n2 or n3=n4, are abbreviated
       as a single number.

       Following  each  of these lines come all the lines that are affected in
       the first file flagged by `<', then all the lines that are affected  in
       the second file flagged by `>'.

       The following options are supported:

       -b    Ignores  trailing  blanks  (spaces  and  tabs)  and  treats other
             strings of blanks as equivalent.

       -i    Ignores the case of letters. For example, `A' compares  equal  to

       -t    Expands  TAB characters in output lines. Normal or -c output adds
             character(s) to the front of each line that can adversely  affect
             the  indentation of the original source lines and make the output
             lines difficult to interpret. This option preserves the  original
             source's indentation.

       -w    Ignores  all  blanks  (SPACE  and  TAB characters) and treats all
             other strings of blanks as equivalent. For example, `if ( a ==  b
             )' compares equal to `if(a==b)'.

       The following options are mutually exclusive:

       -c           Produces a listing of differences with three lines of con‐
                    text.  With  this  option,  output  format   is   modified
                    slightly.  That  is,  output begins with identification of
                    the files involved and their  creation  dates,  then  each
                    change  is separated by a line with a dozen *'s. The lines
                    removed from file1 are marked with '—'. The lines added to
                    file2 are marked '+'. Lines that are changed from one file
                    to the other are marked in both files with '!'.

       -C number    Produces a listing of differences identical to  that  pro‐
                    duced by -c with number lines of context.

       -D string    Creates  a  merged  version of file1 and file2 with C pre‐
                    processor controls included so that a compilation  of  the
                    result  without defining string is equivalent to compiling
                    file1, while defining string yields file2.

       -e           Produces a script of only a, c, and  d  commands  for  the
                    editor ed, which recreates file2 from file1. In connection
                    with the -e option, the following shell program  can  help
                    maintain  multiple  versions  of a file. Only an ancestral
                    file ($1) and a chain  of  version-to-version  ed  scripts
                    ($2,$3,...)  made by diff need be on hand. A ``latest ver‐
                    sion'' appears on the standard output.

                      (shift; cat $*; echo a'1,$p') | ed − $1

       -f           Produces a similar script, not  useful  with  ed,  in  the
                    opposite order.

       -h           Does a fast, uninspired job.

                    This  option  only  works when changed stretches are short
                    and well-separated. It does work  on  files  of  unlimited

                    Only --b is available with -h.

                    diff does not descend into directories with this option.

       -n           Produces a script similar to -e, but in the opposite order
                    and with a count of changed lines on each insert or delete

       -u           Produces a listing of differences with three lines of con‐
                    text. The output is similar to  that  of  the  -c  option,
                    except  that the context is "unified". Removed and changed
                    lines in file1 are marked by a '-' while  lines  added  or
                    changed  in  file2  are  marked by a '+'. Both versions of
                    changed lines appear in the output, while added,  removed,
                    and  context lines appear only once. The identification of
                    file1 and file2 is different, with "−−−" and  "+++"  being
                    printed  where  "***"  and  "−−−" would appear with the -c
                    option. Each change is separated by a line of the form

                      @@ -n1,n2 +n3,n4 @@

       -U number    Produces a listing of differences identical to  that  pro‐
                    duced by -u with number lines of context.

       The following options are used for comparing directories:

       -l         Produces  output  in long format. Before the diff, each text
                  file is piped through pr(1) to paginate  it.  Other  differ‐
                  ences are remembered and summarized after all text file dif‐
                  ferences are reported.

       -r         Applies diff recursively to  common  subdirectories  encoun‐

       -s         Reports  files  that  are  identical.  These identical files
                  would not otherwise be mentioned.

       -S name    Starts a directory diff in the middle,  beginning  with  the
                  file name.

       The following operands are supported:

       file1         A  path  name  of  a file or directory to be compared. If
       file2         either file1 or file2 is −, the standard input is used in
                     its place.

       directory1    A path name of a directory to be compared.

       If  only  one of file1 and file2 is a directory, diff is applied to the
       non-directory file and the file contained in the directory file with  a
       filename  that  is  the same as the last component of the non-directory

       Example 1 Using the diff Command

       In the following command, dir1 is a directory  containing  a  directory
       named x, dir2 is a directory containing a directory named x, dir1/x and
       dir2/x both contain files named date.out, and dir2/x  contains  a  file
       named y:

         example% diff -r dir1 dir2
         Common subdirectories: dir1/x and dir2/x

         Only in dir2/x: y

         diff -r dir1/x/date.out dir2/x/date.out


         < Mon Jul  2 13:12:16 PDT 1990


         > Tue Jun 19 21:41:39 PDT 1990

       See  environ(7) for descriptions of the following environment variables
       that affect the execution of diff: LANG, LC_ALL, LC_CTYPE, LC_MESSAGES,
       LC_TIME, and NLSPATH.

       TZ    Determines  the locale for affecting the timezone used for calcu‐
             lating file timestamps written with the -C and -c options.

       The following exit values are returned:

       0     No differences were found.

       1     Differences were found.

       >1    An error occurred.

       /tmp/d?????       Temporary file used for comparison

       /usr/lib/diffh    Executable file for the -h option

       See attributes(7) for descriptions of the following attributes:

       tab() box; cw(2.75i) |cw(2.75i) lw(2.75i) |lw(2.75i) ATTRIBUTE  TYPEAT‐
       TRIBUTE  VALUE  _  Availabilitysystem/core-os  _ CSIEnabled _ Interface
       StabilityCommitted _ StandardSee standards(7).

       sdiff(1),  bdiff(1),  cmp(1),   comm(1),   dircmp(1),   ed(1),   pr(1),
       attributes(7), environ(7), standards(7)

       Editing  scripts  produced  under  the -e or -f options are naive about
       creating lines consisting of a single period (.).

       Missing NEWLINE at end of file indicates that the last line of the file
       in  question  did  not have a NEWLINE. If the lines are different, they
       are flagged and output, although the output seems to indicate they  are
       the same.

Oracle Solaris 11.4               4 Feb 2015                           diff(1)
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