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NAME

       fs_diskfree - Shows data about the partition housing a directory or file

SYNOPSIS

       fs diskfree [-path <dir/file path>+] [-human] [-help]

       fs df [-p <dir/file path>+] [-hu] [-he]

       fs di [-p <dir/file path>+] [-hu] [-he]

DESCRIPTION

       The fs diskfree command formats and displays information about the partition that houses
       the volume containing the specified directory or file, including its size and how much
       space is currently used.

       To display information about the volume itself, use the fs examine command. The fs examine
       and fs quota commands also display information about a volume.

CAUTIONS

       The partition-related statistics in this command's output do not always agree with the
       corresponding values in the output of the standard UNIX df command. The statistics
       reported by this command can be up to five minutes old, because the Cache Manager polls
       the File Server for partition information at that frequency. Also, on some operating
       systems, the df command's report of partition size includes reserved space not included in
       this command's calculation, and so is likely to be about 10% larger.

OPTIONS

       -path <dir/file path>+
           Names a file or directory that resides on the partition about which to produce output.
           Partial pathnames are interpreted relative to the current working directory, which is
           also the default value if this argument is omitted.

       -human
           Print space in a "human-readable" format. Instead of always printing space in
           kilobytes, show disk space in kilobytes, megabytes, gigabytes, terabytes, or
           petabytes, as appropriate.

       -help
           Prints the online help for this command. All other valid options are ignored.

OUTPUT

       The output reports the following information about the volume and partition that houses
       each file or directory:

       Volume Name
           The name of the volume.

       total
           The partition's total size. If -human is not specified, this value is in kilobytes.

       used
           The amount of space used on the partition. If -human is not specified, this value is
           in kilobytes.

       avail
           The amount of space available on the partition. If -human is not specified, this value
           is in kilobytes.

       %used
           The percentage of the partition's total space that is used (the "used" statistic
           divided by the "kbytes" statistic, times 100).

       If the %used statistic is greater than 90%, it is marked with the string "<<WARNING" at
       the right margin.

       If the volume is a read-only volume, the output includes information about only one of the
       partitions that houses it, generally the one on the file server machine with the lowest
       preference rank. To verify which machine the output is referring to, use the vos listvldb
       command to list the volume's locations, and the vos partinfo command to display the size
       of each one.

EXAMPLES

       The following example shows the output for the partitions housing the volumes "user.smith"
       and "sun4x_56.bin":

         % fs diskfree -path /afs/example.com/usr/smith /afs/example.com/sun4x_56/bin
         Volume Name      total    used   avail     %used
         user.smith     4177920 3841258  336662       92% <<WARNING
         sun4x_56.bin   4423680 3174500 1249180       72%

PRIVILEGE REQUIRED

       The issuer must have the "r" (read) permission on the ACL of the root directory of the
       volume that houses the file or directory named by the -path argument, and "l" (list)
       permission on the ACL of each directory that precedes it in the pathname.

SEE ALSO

       fs_examine(1)

COPYRIGHT

       IBM Corporation 2000. <http://www.ibm.com/> All Rights Reserved.

       This documentation is covered by the IBM Public License Version 1.0.  It was converted
       from HTML to POD by software written by Chas Williams and Russ Allbery, based on work by
       Alf Wachsmann and Elizabeth Cassell.