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-- NAREDBE U  CMD-u --

  ASSOC
  AT
  ATTRIB
  BREAK
  CACLS
  CALL
  CD
  CHCP
  CHDIR
  CHKDSK
  CHKNTFS
  CLS
  CLIP
  CMD
  COLOR
  COMP
  COMPACT
  CONVERT
  COPY
  DATE
  DEL
  DIR
  DISKCOMP
  DISKCOPY
  DOSKEY
  ECHO
  ENDLOCAL
  ERASE
  EXIT
  FC
  FIND
  FINDSTR
  FOR
  FORMAT
  FTYPE
  GOTO
  GRAFTABL
  HELP
  IF
  LABEL
  MD
  MKDIR
  MODE
  MORE
  MOVE
  PATH
  PAUSE
  POPD
  PRINT
  PROMPT
  PUSHD
  RD
  RECOVER
  REM
  REN
  RENAME
  REPLACE
  RMDIR
  SET
  SETLOCAL
  SHIFT
  SORT
  START
  SUBST
  TIME
  TITLE
  TREE
  TYPE
  VER
  VERIFY
  VOL
  XCOPY
   
   
12 PING
13 IPCONFIG
14 NETSTAT
15 ROUTE
16 NSLOOKUP
17 ARP
18 TRACERT
19 TELNET
20 NET Commands
   
  .

NAREDBENO SUČELJE (Command Prompt line)

CMD Search This Web Site

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CMD

Starts a new instance of the command interpreter, Cmd.exe. Used without parameters, cmd displays Windows XP version and copyright information.

Syntax

cmd [[{/c|/k}] [/s] [/q] [/d] [{/a|/u}] [/t:fg] [/e:{on|off}] [/f:{on|off}] [/v:{on|off}] string]

Parameters

/c

Carries out the command specified by string and then stops.

/k

Carries out the command specified by string and continues.

/s

Modifies the treatment of string after /c or /k.

/q

Turns the echo off.

/d

Disables execution of AutoRun commands.

/a

Creates American National Standards Institute (ANSI) output.

/u

Creates Unicode output.

/t:fg

Sets the foreground f and background g colors. The following tables lists valid hexadecimal digits that you can use as the values for f and g.

Value

Color

0

Black

1

Blue

2

Green

3

Aqua

4

Red

5

Purple

6

Yellow

7

White

8

Gray

9

Light blue

A

Light green

B

Light aqua

C

Light red

D

Light purple

E

Light yellow

F

Bright white

/e:on

Enables command extensions.

/e:off

Disables commands extensions.

/f:on

Enables file and directory name completion.

/f:off

Disables file and directory name completion.

/v:on

Enables delayed environment variable expansion.

/v:off

Disables delayed environment variable expansion.

string

Specifies the command you want to carry out.

/?

Displays help at the command prompt.

Remarks

  • Using multiple commands

You can use multiple commands separated by the command separator && for string, but you must enclose them in quotation marks (for example, "command&&command&&command").

  • Processing quotation marks

If you specify /c or /k, cmd processes the remainder of string and quotation marks are preserved only if all of the following conditions are met:

    • You do not use /s.
    • You use exactly one set of quotation marks.
    • You do not use any special characters within the quotation marks (for example: &<>() @ ^ |).
    • You use one or more white-space characters within the quotation marks.
    • The string within quotation marks is the name of an executable file.

If the previous conditions are not met, string is processed by examining the first character to verify whether or not it is an opening quotation mark. If the first character is an opening quotation mark, it is stripped along with the closing quotation mark. Any text following the closing quotation marks is preserved.

  • Executing registry subkeys

If you do not specify /d in string, Cmd.exe looks for the following registry subkeys:

HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\Software\Microsoft\Command Processor\AutoRun\REG_SZ

HKEY_CURRENT_USER\Software\Microsoft\Command Processor\AutoRun REG_EXPAND_SZ

If either one or both registry subkeys are present, they are executed before all other variables.

Caution

    • Incorrectly editing the registry may severely damage your system. Before making changes to the registry, you should back up any valued data on the computer.
  • Enabling and disabling command extensions

Command extensions are enabled by default in Windows XP. You can disable them for a particular process by using /e:off. You can enable or disable extensions for all cmd command-line options on a computer or user session by setting the following REG_DWORD values:

HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\Software\Microsoft\Command Processor\EnableExtensions\REG_DWORD

HKEY_CURRENT_USER\Software\Microsoft\Command Processor\EnableExtensions\REG_DWORD

Set the REG_DWORD value to either 0×1 (that is, enabled) or 0×0 (that is, disabled) in the registry by using Regedit.exe. User-specified settings take precedence over computer settings, and command-line options take precedence over registry settings.

Caution

    • Incorrectly editing the registry may severely damage your system. Before making changes to the registry, you should back up any valued data on the computer.

When you enable command extensions, the following commands are affected:

    • assoc
    • call
    • chdir (cd)
    • color
    • del (erase)
    • endlocal
    • for
    • ftype
    • goto
    • if
    • mkdir (md)
    • popd
    • prompt
    • pushd
    • set
    • setlocal
    • shift
    • start (also includes changes to external command processes)

For more information about these commands, see Related Topics.

  • Enabling delayed environment variable expansion

If you enable delayed environment variable expansion, you can use the exclamation character to substitute the value of an environment variable at run time.

  • Enabling file and directory name completion

File and directory name completion is not enabled by default. You can enable or disable file name completion for a particular process of the cmd command with /f:{on|off}. You can enable or disable file and directory name completion for all processes of the cmd command on a computer or user logon session by setting the following REG_DWORD values:

HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\Software\Microsoft\Command Processor\CompletionChar\REG_DWORD

HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\Software\Microsoft\Command Processor\PathCompletionChar\REG_DWORD

HKEY_CURRENT_USER\Software\Microsoft\Command Processor\CompletionChar\REG_DWORD

HKEY_CURRENT_USER\Software\Microsoft\Command Processor\PathCompletionChar\REG_DWORD

To set the REG_DWORD value, run Regedit.exe and use the hexadecimal value of a control character for a particular function (for example, 0×9 is TAB and 0×08 is BACKSPACE). User-specified settings take precedence over computer settings, and command-line options take precedence over registry settings.

Caution

    • Incorrectly editing the registry may severely damage your system. Before making changes to the registry, you should back up any valued data on the computer.

If you enable file and directory name completion by using /f:on, use CTRL+D for directory name completion and CTRL+F for file name completion. To disable a particular completion character in the registry, use the value for white space [0×20] because it is not a valid control character.

When you press CTRL+D or CTRL+F, cmd processes file and directory name completion. These key combination functions append a wildcard character to string (that is, if one is not present), build a list of paths that match, and then display the first matching path. If none of the paths match, the file and directory name completion function beeps and does not change the display. To move through the list of matching paths, press CTRL+D or CTRL+F repeatedly. To move through the list backwards, press the SHIFT key and CTRL+D or CTRL+F simultaneously. To discard the saved list of matching paths and generate a new list, edit string and press CTRL+D or CTRL+F. If you switch between CTRL+D and CTRL+F, the saved list of matching paths is discarded and a new list is generated. The only difference between the key combinations CTRL+D and CTRL+F is that CTRL+D only matches directory names and CTRL+F matches both file and directory names. If you use file and directory name completion on any of the built-in directory commands (that is, CD, MD, or RD), directory completion is assumed.

File and directory name completion correctly processes file names that contain white space or special characters if you place quotation marks around the matching path.

The following special characters require quotation marks: & < > [ ] { } ^ = ; ! ' + , ` ~ [white space]

If the information that you supply contains spaces, use quotation marks around the text (for example, "Computer Name").

If you process file and directory name completion from within string, any part of the [Path] to the right of the cursor is discarded (that is, at the point in string where the completion was processed).

CMD - command prompt

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