inet_lnaof man page on Ultrix

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inet(3n)							      inet(3n)

       inet_addr,    inet_network,   inet_ntoa,	  inet_makeaddr,   inet_lnaof,
       inet_netof - Internet address manipulation routines

       #include <sys/socket.h>
       #include <netinet/in.h>
       #include <arpa/inet.h>

       unsigned long inet_addr(cp)
       char *cp;

       unsigned long inet_network(cp)
       char *cp;

       char *inet_ntoa(in)
       struct in_addr in;

       struct in_addr inet_makeaddr(net, lna)
       int net, lna;

       int inet_lnaof(in)
       struct in_addr in;

       int inet_netof(in)
       struct in_addr in;

       The routines and each interpret character strings representing  numbers
       expressed  in  the  Internet  standard “.”  notation, returning numbers
       suitable for use as Internet addresses and  Internet  network  numbers,
       respectively.   The  routine  takes  an Internet address and returns an
       ASCII string representing the address in “.”   notation.	  The  routine
       takes  an  Internet network number and a local network address and con‐
       structs an Internet address from it.   The  routines  and  break	 apart
       Internet host addresses, returning the network number and local network
       address part, respectively.

       All Internet address are returned in network order (bytes ordered  from
       left  to	 right).   All	network	 numbers  and  local address parts are
       returned as machine format integer values.

Internet Addresses
       Values specified using the “.”  notation	 take  one  of	the  following
       When  four  parts  are specified, each is interpreted as a byte of data
       and assigned, from left to right, to the	 four  bytes  of  an  Internet
       address.	  Note	that  when  an	Internet address is viewed as a 32-bit
       integer quantity on the VAX, the bytes  referred	 to  above  appear  as
       “d.c.b.a”.  That is, VAX bytes are ordered from right to left.

       When a three-part address is specified, the last part is interpreted as
       a 16-bit quantity and placed in the right most two bytes of the network
       address.	 This makes the three-part address format convenient for spec‐
       ifying Class B network addresses as “”.

       When a two-part address is supplied, the last part is interpreted as  a
       24-bit quantity and placed in the right most three bytes of the network
       address.	 This makes the two-part address format convenient for	speci‐
       fying Class A network addresses as “”.

       When  only  one part is given, the value is stored directly in the net‐
       work address without any byte rearrangement.

       All numbers supplied as “parts” in  a  “.”  notation  may  be  decimal,
       octal,  or  hexadecimal, as specified in the C language (i.e. a leading
       0x or 0X implies hexadecimal; otherwise, a  leading  0  implies	octal;
       otherwise, the number is interpreted as decimal).

Return Values
       The value -1 is returned by and for malformed requests.

See Also
       gethostent(3n), getnetent(3n), hosts(5), networks(5)


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