Provided by: libsystemd-dev_229-4ubuntu21.31_amd64 bug


       sd_journal_seek_head, sd_journal_seek_tail, sd_journal_seek_monotonic_usec,
       sd_journal_seek_realtime_usec, sd_journal_seek_cursor - Seek to a position in the journal


       #include <systemd/sd-journal.h>

       int sd_journal_seek_head(sd_journal *j);

       int sd_journal_seek_tail(sd_journal *j);

       int sd_journal_seek_monotonic_usec(sd_journal *j, sd_id128_t boot_id, uint64_t usec);

       int sd_journal_seek_realtime_usec(sd_journal *j, uint64_t usec);

       int sd_journal_seek_cursor(sd_journal *j, const char *cursor);


       sd_journal_seek_head() seeks to the beginning of the journal, i.e. the oldest available

       Similarly, sd_journal_seek_tail() may be used to seek to the end of the journal, i.e. the
       most recent available entry.

       sd_journal_seek_monotonic_usec() seeks to the entry with the specified monotonic
       timestamp, i.e.  CLOCK_MONOTONIC. Since monotonic time restarts on every reboot a boot ID
       needs to be specified as well.

       sd_journal_seek_realtime_usec() seeks to the entry with the specified realtime (wallclock)
       timestamp, i.e.  CLOCK_REALTIME. Note that the realtime clock is not necessarily
       monotonic. If a realtime timestamp is ambiguous, it is not defined which position is
       sought to.

       sd_journal_seek_cursor() seeks to the entry located at the specified cursor string. For
       details on cursors, see sd_journal_get_cursor(3). If no entry matching the specified
       cursor is found the call will seek to the next closest entry (in terms of time) instead.
       To verify whether the newly selected entry actually matches the cursor, use

       Note that these calls do not actually make any entry the new current entry, this needs to
       be done in a separate step with a subsequent sd_journal_next(3) invocation (or a similar
       call). Only then, entry data may be retrieved via sd_journal_get_data(3). If no entry
       exists that matches exactly the specified seek address, the next closest is sought to. If
       sd_journal_next(3) is used, the closest following entry will be sought to, if
       sd_journal_previous(3) is used the closest preceding entry is sought to.


       The functions return 0 on success or a negative errno-style error code.


       The sd_journal_seek_head(), sd_journal_seek_tail(), sd_journal_seek_monotonic_usec(),
       sd_journal_seek_realtime_usec(), and sd_journal_seek_cursor() interfaces are available as
       a shared library, which can be compiled and linked to with the libsystemd pkg-config(1)


       systemd(1), sd-journal(3), sd_journal_open(3), sd_journal_next(3), sd_journal_get_data(3),
       sd_journal_get_cursor(3), sd_journal_get_realtime_usec(3)