There are 3 other files named copy.hlp in the archive. Click here to see a list.
The COPY command copies a file from one device to another, or
within a device, file structure, or directory. The command
string can contain one output specification and any number of
Where: The file to the left of the equal sign (=) is the
destination, or output file, and the file(s) to the
right of the equal sign is the source, or input
dev: is a physical or logical device name. If you
omit a device name, the system assumes DSK:.
file.ext is the name of the file(s) to be used in input
or output. If you omit the output file name, the
system defaults to the input file name. If you
transfer many input files to one output file, the
system combines the files. You can use wildcard
constructions with the COPY command.
[directory] is the disk area in which the files are to
be read or written. If you type this area before the
file name, the system uses this area as the default for
all succeeding files. If you omit this argument, your
default directory is accessed. You can transfer files
to or from another directory only if you have access to
<nnn> is the protection code to be given to the output
file. If you omit this argument, the system assigns
the system standard protection code, even if the input
file already has a non-standard protection code
associated with it. For more help on protection codes,
see the help file PCODES.
Use the equal sign (=) to separate the destination
(output) side from the source (input) side.
Leaves your terminal at monitor level.
Destroys your core image.
Runs the PIP program.
Find file NOTICE.TXT in SYS:
NOTICE TXT 2 <155> 6-SEP-79 DSKC:[1,4]
Search your own directory.
%WLDNSF No such files as NOTICE.TXT
Copy NOTICE from SYS: into your directory on DSKB:
Check your directory to find NOTICE on DSKB:
NOTICE TXT 2 <055> 6-SEP-79 DSKB:[27,5434]