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sdiff(1)                         User Commands                        sdiff(1)

       sdiff - print differences between two files side-by-side

       sdiff [-l] [-s] [-o output] [-w n] filename1 filename2

       sdiff  uses  the  output  of the diff command to produce a side-by-side
       listing of two files indicating lines that are different. Lines of  the
       two files are printed with a blank gutter between them if the lines are
       identical, a < in the gutter if the line appears only in filename1, a >
       in  the gutter if the line appears only in filename2, and a | for lines
       that are different. (See the EXAMPLES section below.)

       -l           Print only the left side of any lines that are identical.

       -s           Do not print identical lines.

       -o output    Use the argument output as the name of a third  file  that
                    is  created  as  a  user-controlled merge of filename1 and
                    filename2. Identical lines of filename1 and filename2  are
                    copied  to  output.  Sets  of  differences, as produced by
                    diff, are printed; where a set of differences share a com‐
                    mon  gutter  character. After printing each set of differ‐
                    ences, sdiff prompts the user with a % and waits  for  one
                    of the following user-typed commands:

                    l      Append the left column to the output file.

                    r      Append the right column to the output file.

                    s      Turn on silent mode; do not print identical lines.

                    v      Turn off silent mode.

                    e l    Call the editor with the left column.

                    e r    Call the editor with the right column.

                    e b    Call  the editor with the concatenation of left and

                    e      Call the editor with a zero length file.

                    q      Exit from the program.

                    On exit from the editor, the resulting  file  is  concate‐
                    nated to the end of the output file.

       -w n         Use  the  argument  n as the width of the output line. The
                    default line length is 130 characters.

       Example 1 An example of the sdiff command.

       A sample output of sdiff follows.

         x   |   y
         a       a
         b   <
         c   <
         d       d
             >   c

       If any of the LC_* variables (LC_CTYPE, LC_MESSAGES,  LC_TIME,  LC_COL‐
       LATE,  LC_NUMERIC,  or LC_MONETARY) (see environ(7)) are not set in the
       environment, the operational behavior of sdiff for  each  corresponding
       locale  category  is  determined  by  the value of the LANG environment
       variable. If LC_ALL is set, its contents are used to override both  the
       LANG  and  the  other LC_* variables. If none of the above variables is
       set in the environment, the "C" locale determines how sdiff behaves.

       LC_CTYPE    Determines how sdiff handles characters. When  LC_CTYPE  is
                   set to a valid value, sdiff can display and handle text and
                   filenames containing valid characters for that locale.

       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

       ed(1), diff(1), attributes(7), environ(7)

Oracle Solaris 11.4               5 Aug 2020                          sdiff(1)
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