Restricted User Shell
GNU Rush is internationalized, which means that it is able to
produce log and diagnostic messages in any language, if a
corresponding translation file is provided. This file is called a
localization or domain file. To find an appropriate
rush uses the following parameters:
Locale name is a string that describes the language, territory and optionally, the character set to use. It consists of the language (ISO 639) and country (ISO 3166) codes, separated by an underscore character, e.g. ‘en_US’ or ‘pl_PL’. If a character set is specified, its name follows the country code and is separated from it by a ‘@’ character.
There are two special locale names: ‘C’ or ‘POSIX’ mean to
use the default POSIX locale, and ‘""’ (an empty
string), means to use the value of the environment variable
LC_ALL as the locale name.
Directory where localization files are located. If not specified, a predefined set of directories is searched for the matching file.
Text domain defines the base name of the localization file.
Given these parameters, the name of the full pathname of the localization file is defined as:
GNU Rush produces three kinds of messages:
These are diagnostics messages that GNU Rush produces to its log output (syslog, unless in test mode).
Messages sent to the remote party when
rush is not able to
execute the request (see Error Messages).
These are messages sent to the remote party by
These messages use different domain names (and may use different locale directories). The diagnostics and error messages use textual domain ‘rush’. The corresponding locale directory is defined at compile time and defaults to prefix/share/locale, where prefix stands for the installation prefix, which is /usr/local, by default.
GNU Rush is shipped with several localization files, which are installed by default. As of version 1.8, these files cover the following locales:
This is default domain, it is always supported and does not require any special handling. It is roughly equivalent to ‘en_US’ (English).
If the localization you need is not in this list, visit http://translationproject.org/domain/rush.html. If it is not there either, consider writing it (see Translators in GNU gettext utilities, for a detailed instructions on how to do that).
Exit messages use custom domain files. It is responsibility of the system administrator to provide and install such files.
This document was generated on October 1, 2016 using makeinfo.Verbatim copying and distribution of this entire article is permitted in any medium, provided this notice is preserved.