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FLS(1)			    General Commands Manual			FLS(1)

NAME
       fls - List file and directory names in a	disk image.

SYNOPSIS
       fls  [-adDFlpruvV]  [-m mnt ] [-z zone ]	[-f fstype ] [-s seconds ] [-i
       imgtype ] [-o imgoffset ] [-b dev_sector_size] image [images] [ inode ]

DESCRIPTION
       fls lists the files and directory names in the image  and  can  display
       file  names of recently deleted files for the directory using the given
       inode.  If the inode argument is	not given, the	inode  value  for  the
       root directory is used. For example, on an NTFS file system it would be
       5 and on	a Ext3 file system it would be 2.

       The arguments are as follows:

       -a     Display the "." and ".." directory entries (by default  it  does
	      not)

       -d     Display deleted entries only

       -D     Display directory	entries	only

       -f fstype
	      The  type	 of  file system.  Use '-f list' to list the supported
	      file system types.  If  not  given,  autodetection  methods  are
	      used.

       -F     Display file (all	non-directory) entries only.

       -l     Display file details in long format.  The	following contents are
	      displayed:

	      file_type	inode file_name	mod_time  acc_time  chg_time  cre_time
	      size uid gid

       -m mnt Display  files  in time machine format so	that a timeline	can be
	      created with mactime(1).	 The  string  given  as	 mnt  will  be
	      prepended	 to  the file names as the mounting point (for example
	      /usr).

       -p     Display the full path for	each entry.  By	default	it denotes the
	      directory	depth on recursive runs	with a '+' sign.

       -r     Recursively  display  directories.  This will not	follow deleted
	      directories, because it can't.

       -s seconds
	      The time skew of the original system in seconds.	 For  example,
	      if the original system was 100 seconds slow, this	value would be
	      -100.  This is only used if -l or	-m are given.

       -i imgtype
	      Identify the type	of image file, such as raw.  Use '-i list'  to
	      list  the	 supported types.  If not given, autodetection methods
	      are used.

       -o imgoffset
	      The sector offset	where the file system starts in	the image.

       -b dev_sector_size
	      The size,	in bytes, of the underlying device  sectors.   If  not
	      given,  the  value in the	image format is	used (if it exists) or
	      512-bytes	is assumed.

       -u     Display undeleted	entries	only

       -v     Verbose output to	stderr.

       -V     Display version.

       -z zone
	      The ASCII	string of the time zone	of the original	 system.   For
	      example,	EST or GMT.  These strings must	be defined by your op-
	      erating system and may vary.

       image [images]
	      The disk or partition image to read, whose format	is given  with
	      '-i'.   Multiple	image  file names can be given if the image is
	      split into multiple segments.  If	only one image file is	given,
	      and  its	name is	the first in a sequence	(e.g., as indicated by
	      ending in	'.001'), subsequent image segments  will  be  included
	      automatically.

       Once  the  inode	 has  been determined, the file	can be recovered using
       icat(1) from The	Coroners Toolkit.  The amount of information recovered
       from deleted file entries varies	depending on the system.  For example,
       on Linux, a recently deleted file can be	easily recovered, while	in So-
       laris  not  even	the inode can be determined.  If you just want to find
       what file name belongs to an inode, it is easier	to use ffind(1).

EXAMPLES
       To get a	list of	all files and directories in an	image use:

	    # fls -r image 2

	    or just (if	no inode is specified, the  root  directory  inode  is
       used):

	    # fls -r image

       To get the full path of deleted files in	a given	directory:

	    # fls -d -p	image 29

       To get the mactime output do:

	    # fls -m /usr/local	image 2

       If you have a disk image	and the	file system starts in sector 63, use:

	    # fls -o 63	disk-img.dd

       If you have a disk image	that is	split use:

	    # fls -i "split" -o	63 disk-1.dd disk-2.dd disk-3.dd

SEE ALSO
       ffind(1), icat(1)

AUTHOR
       Brian Carrier <carrier at sleuthkit dot org>

       Send documentation updates to <doc-updates at sleuthkit dot org>

									FLS(1)

NAME | SYNOPSIS | DESCRIPTION | EXAMPLES | SEE ALSO | AUTHOR

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