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pscp(1)			       PuTTY tool suite			       pscp(1)

NAME
       pscp - command-line SCP (secure copy) / SFTP client

SYNOPSIS
       pscp [options] [user@]host:source target
       pscp [options] source [source...] [user@]host:target
       pscp [options] -ls [user@]host:filespec

DESCRIPTION
       pscp  is	 a command-line	client for the SSH-based SCP (secure copy) and
       SFTP (secure file transfer protocol) protocols.

OPTIONS
       The command-line	options	supported by pscp are:

       -V     Show version information and exit.

       -pgpfp Display the fingerprints of the PuTTY PGP	Master Keys and	 exit,
	      to aid in	verifying new files released by	the PuTTY team.

       -ls    Remote directory listing.

       -p     Preserve file attributes.

       -q     Quiet, don't show	statistics.

       -r     Copy directories recursively.

       -unsafe
	      Allow server-side	wildcards (DANGEROUS).

       -v     Show verbose messages.

       -load session
	      Load settings from saved session.

       -P port
	      Connect to port port.

       -proxycmd command
	      Instead of making	a TCP connection, use command as a proxy; net-
	      work traffic will	be redirected to the standard input and	output
	      of  command. command must	be a single word, so is	likely to need
	      quoting by the shell.

	      The special strings %host	and %port in command will be  replaced
	      by the hostname and port number you want to connect to; to get a
	      literal %	sign, enter %%.

	      Backslash	escapes	are also supported, such as sequences like  \n
	      being replaced by	a literal newline; to get a literal backslash,
	      enter \\.	(Further escaping may be required by the shell.)

	      (See the main PuTTY manual for full details of the supported  %-
	      and backslash-delimited tokens, although most of them are	proba-
	      bly not very useful in this context.)

       -l user
	      Set remote username to user.

       -batch Disable interactive prompts.

       -pw password
	      Set remote password to password. CAUTION:	this will likely  make
	      the  password  visible  to other users of	the local machine (via
	      commands such as `w').

       -1     Force use	of SSH protocol	version	1.

       -2     Force use	of SSH protocol	version	2.

       -4, -6 Force use	of IPv4	or IPv6	for network connections.

       -C     Enable SSH compression.

       -i keyfile
	      Private key file for user	authentication.	For SSH-2  keys,  this
	      key  file	must be	in PuTTY's PPK format, not OpenSSH's format or
	      anyone else's.

	      If you are using an authentication agent,	you can	also specify a
	      public  key  here	 (in  RFC 4716 or OpenSSH format), to identify
	      which of the agent's keys	to use.

       -noagent
	      Don't try	to use an authentication agent.

       -agent Allow use	of an authentication agent. (This option is only  nec-
	      essary to	override a setting in a	saved session.)

       -hostkey	key
	      Specify an acceptable host public	key. This option may be	speci-
	      fied multiple times;  each  key  can  be	either	a  fingerprint
	      (99:aa:bb:...)  or  a  base64-encoded blob in OpenSSH's one-line
	      format.

	      Specifying this option overrides automated host key  management;
	      only  the	 key(s)	specified on the command-line will be accepted
	      (unless a	saved session also overrides host keys,	in which  case
	      those  will  be  added  to),  and	the host key cache will	not be
	      written.

       -scp   Force use	of SCP protocol.

       -sftp  Force use	of SFTP	protocol.

       -sshlog logfile

       -sshrawlog logfile
	      These options make pscp log protocol details to a	file. (Some of
	      these may	be sensitive, although by default an effort is made to
	      suppress obvious passwords.)

	      -sshlog logs decoded SSH packets and other events	(those that -v
	      would  print).  -sshrawlog  additionally	logs the raw encrypted
	      packet data.

MORE INFORMATION
       For more	information on pscp it's probably best to go and look  at  the
       manual on the PuTTY web page:

       http://www.chiark.greenend.org.uk/~sgtatham/putty/

BUGS
       This  man page isn't terribly complete. See the above web link for bet-
       ter documentation.

PuTTY tool suite		  2004-03-24			       pscp(1)

NAME | SYNOPSIS | DESCRIPTION | OPTIONS | MORE INFORMATION | BUGS

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