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ffind(1)                                                              ffind(1)




NAME

       ffind - Finds the name of the file or directory using a given inode


SYNOPSIS

       ffind  [-aduvV]  [-f  fstype]  [-i imgtype] [-o imgoffset] [-b dev_sec-
       tor_size] image [images] inode


DESCRIPTION

       ffind finds the names of files or directories  that  are  allocated  to
       inode  on  disk  image  image.  By default it only will only return the
       first name it finds.  With some file systems, this  will  find  deleted
       file names.



ARGUMENTS

       -a     Find all occurrences of inode.

       -d     Find deleted entries only.

       -f fstype
              Identify  the  file  system type of the image.  Use '-f list' to
              list the supported file system types.  If not given,  autodetec-
              tion methods are used.

       -u     Find undeleted entries only.

       -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.

       -v     Verbose output to stderr.

       -V     Display version.

       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.

       inode  Integer of inode to find.


       This program searches all  directory  entries  looking  for  the  given
       inode.   This  is  useful when an inode has been identified from a disk
       unit address using ifind(1).



EXAMPLE

       # ffind -a image 212


SEE ALSO

       ifind(1)


AUTHOR

       Brian Carrier <carrier at sleuthkit dot org>

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



                                                                      ffind(1)

sleuthkit 4.6.5 - Generated Sun Feb 17 10:20:05 CST 2019
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