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       tai64nlocal  -  converts  precise TAI64N timestamps to a human-readable




       tai64nlocal reads lines from stdin. If a line does not  begin  with  @,
       tai64nlocal  writes  it to stdout without change. If a line begins with
       @, tai64nlocal looks for a timestamp after the @, in the format printed
       by  tai64n(8),  and  writes  the  line  to  stdout  with  the timestamp
       converted to local time in ISO format: YYYY-MM-DD HH:MM:SS.SSSSSSSSS.

       For example, in the US/Pacific time zone, the input line

         @4000000037c219bf2ef02e94 mark

       should be printed as

         1999-08-23 21:03:43.787492500 mark

       Beware, however, that the current implementation of tai64nlocal  relies
       on  the  UNIX  localtime  library  routine to find the local time. Some
       localtime implementations use a broken time scale that does not account
       for leap seconds. On systems that use the Olson tz library (with an up-
       to-date leap-second table), you can fix this problem  by  setting  your
       time zone to, e.g, right/US/Pacific instead of US/Pacific.

       Beware    also    that   most   localtime   implementations   are   not

       tai64nlocal does not  allocate  any  memory  after  it  starts,  except
       possibly inside localtime.


       tai64nlocal  exits 0 when it sees end of input. It exits 111 without an
       error message if it has trouble reading stdin or writing stdout.


       supervise(8), svc(8),  svok(8),  svstat(8),  svscanboot(8),  svscan(8),
       readproctitle(8),   fghack(8),   pgrphack(8),  multilog(8),  tai64n(8),
       setuidgid(8), envuidgid(8), envdir(8), softlimit(8), setlock(8)