Provided by: pst-utils_0.6.74-1build1_amd64 bug


       pst2dii - extract email messages from an MS Outlook .pst file in DII load format


       pst2dii [-B bates-prefix] [-O dii-output-file] [-V] [-b bates-number] [-c bates-color]
               [-d debug-file] -f ttf-font-file [-h] [-o output-directory] pstfilename


       -B bates-prefix
           Sets the bates prefix string. The bates sequence number is appended to this string,
           and printed on each page.

       -O dii-output-file
           Name of the output DII load file.

           Show program version. Subsequent options are then ignored.

       -b bates-number
           Starting bates sequence number. The default is zero.

       -c bates-color
           Font color for the bates stamp on each page, specified as 6 hex digits as rrggbb
           values. The default is ff0000 for bright red.

       -d debug-file
           Specify name of debug log file. The log file is now an ascii file, instead of the
           binary file used in previous versions.

       -f ttf-font-file
           Specify name of a true type font file. This should be a fixed pitch font.

           Show summary of options. Subsequent options are then ignored.

       -o output-directory
           Specifies the output directory. The directory must already exist.


       pst2dii reads the email messages from an MS Outlook .pst file and produces a DII load file
       that may be used to import message summaries into a Summation DII system. The DII output
       file contains references to the image and attachment files in the output directory.


       Copyright (C) 2008 by 510 Software Group <>

       This program is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it under the terms of
       the GNU General Public License as published by the Free Software Foundation; either
       version 2, or (at your option) any later version.

       You should have received a copy of the GNU General Public License along with this program;
       see the file COPYING. If not, please write to the Free Software Foundation, 675 Mass Ave,
       Cambridge, MA 02139, USA.