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       bon_csv2html program to convert CSV format Bonnie++ data to a HTML form
       using tables suitable for display on a web page. NB Lynx can’t  display
       this  properly,  and  due  to  the  size  it probably requires 1024x768
       monitor to display properly.

       bon_csv2txt program to convert CSV format Bonnie++ data  to  plain-text
       format  suitable  for  pasting  into  an  email or reading on a Braille


       They take CSV  format  (comma-delimited  spreadsheet  files  AKA  Comma
       Seperated Values in MS land) data on standard input and produce HTML or
       plain text on standard output respectively.


       This is a list of the fields used in the CSV files  format  version  2.
       Format  version  1  was  the type used in Bonnie++ < 1.90.  Before each
       field I list the field number as well as the name given in the heading

       0 format_version
              Version of the output format in use (1.96)

       1 bonnie_version

       2 name Machine Name

       3 concurrency
              The number of copies of each operation to be  run  at  the  same

       4 seed Random number seed

       5 file_size
              Size in megs for the IO tests

       6 chunk_size
              Size of chunks in bytes

       7 putc,putc_cpu
              Results for writing a character at a time K/s,%CPU

       9 put_block,put_block_cpu
              Results for writing a block at a time K/s,%CPU

       11 rewrite,rewrite_cpu
              Results for reading and re-writing a block at a time K/s,%CPU

       13 getc,getc_cpu
              Results for reading a character at a time K/s,%CPU

       15 get_block,get_block_cpu
              Results for reading a block at a time K/s,%CPU

       17 seeks,seeks_cpu
              Results for the seek test seeks/s,%CPU

       19 num_files
              Number of files for file-creation tests (units of 1024 files)

       20 max_size
              The  maximum size of files for file-creation tests.  Or the type
              of files for links.

       21 min_size
              The minimum size of files for file-creation tests.

       22 num_dirs
              The number of directories for  creation  of  files  in  multiple

       23 file_chunk_size
              The size of blocks for writing multiple files.

       24 seq_create,seq_create_cpu
              Rate of creating files sequentially files/s,%CPU

       26 seq_stat,seq_stat_cpu
              Rate of reading/stating files sequentially files/s,%CPU

       28 seq_del,seq_del_cpu
              Rate of deleting files sequentially files/s,%CPU

       30 ran_create,ran_create_cpu
              Rate of creating files in random order files/s,%CPU

       32 ran_stat,ran_stat_cpu
              Rate of deleting files in random order files/s,%CPU

       34 ran_del,ran_del_cpu
              Rate of deleting files in random order files/s,%CPU

       36 putc_latency,put_block_latency,rewrite_latency
              Latency  (maximum  amount  of  time  for a single operation) for
              putc, put_block, and reqrite

       39 getc_latency,get_block_latency,seeks_latency
              Latency for getc, get_block, and seeks

       42 seq_create_latency,seq_stat_latency,seq_del_latency
              Latency for seq_create, seq_stat, and seq_del

       45 ran_create_latency,ran_stat_latency,ran_del_latency
              Latency for ran_create, ran_stat, and ran_del

       A string that starts with ’#’ is a comment.


       These programs were written by  Russell  Coker  <>.
       May be freely used and distributed without restriction.