Provided by: connman_1.21-1.2build2_amd64 bug

NAME

       ConnMan - network management daemon

SYNOPSIS

       connmand [--version] | [--help]

       connmand                [--config=<filename>]                [--debug=<file1>:<file2>:...]
       [--device=<interface1>,<interface2>,...]         [--nodevice=<interface1>,<interface2>,..]
       [--wifi=<driver1>,<driver2>,...]                        [--plugin=<plugin1>,<plugin2>,...]
       [--noplugin=<plugin1>,<plugin2>,...] [--nodaemon] [--nodnsproxy]

DESCRIPTION

       The ConnMan provides a daemon for managing internet connections within devices running the
       Linux  operating  system.  The Connection Manager is designed to be slim and to use as few
       resources as possible.  It is a fully modular system that can be extended,  through  plug-
       ins, to support all kinds of wired or wireless technologies.  Also, configuration methods,
       like DHCP and domain name resolving, are implemented using plug-ins.  The plug-in approach
       allows for easy adaption and modification for various use cases.

OPTIONS

       The following options are supported:

       --version
              Print the ConnMan software version and exit.

       --help Print ConnMan's available options and exit.

       --config=<filename>
              Specify  configuration  file  to  set  up  various  settings  for  ConnMan.  If not
              specified, the default value of  '<SYSCONFDIR>/connman/main.conf'  is  used;  where
              <SYSCONFDIR>   is   dependent  on  your  distribution  (usually  it's  /etc).   See
              connman.conf(5) for more information on configuration file. The use of config  file
              is optional and sane default values are used if config file is missing.

       --debug=<file1>:<file2>:...
              Sets  how  much  information ConnMan sends to the log destination (usually syslog's
              "daemon" facility).  If the file options are omitted,  then  debugging  information
              from all the source files are printed. If file options are present, then only debug
              prints     from     that     source      file      are      printed.       Example:
              --debug=src/service.c:plugins/wifi.c

       --device=<interface1>,<interface2>,...
              Only  manage  these  network  interfaces.  By  default  all  network interfaces are
              managed.

       --nodevice=<interface1>,<interface2>,...
              Never manage these network interfaces.

       --plugin=<plugin1>,<plugin2>,...
              Load these plugins only. The option  can  be  a  pattern  containing  "*"  and  "?"
              characters.

       --noplugin=<plugin1>,<plugin2>,...
              Never  load  these  plugins.  The  option  can  be a pattern containing "*" and "?"
              characters.

       --wifi=<driver1>,<driver2>,...
              Wifi driver that  WiFi/Supplicant  should  use.  If  omitted,  then  the  value  of
              "nl80211,wext" is used by default.

       --nodaemon
              Do  not  daemonize.  This  is  useful  for debugging, and directs log output to the
              controlling terminal in addition to syslog.

       --nodnsproxy
              Do not act as a DNS proxy. By default ConnMan will direct all DNS traffic to itself
              by  setting nameserver to 127.0.0.1 in resolv.conf(5) file.  If this is not desired
              and you want that all programs call directly some DNS server, then you can use  the
              --nodnsproxy option.  If this option is used, then ConnMan is not able to cache the
              DNS queries because the DNS traffic is not going through ConnMan and that can cause
              some extra network traffic.

SEE ALSO

       connman.conf(5).

                                          21 August 2012                               CONNMAN(8)