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######## TERMINAL TYPE DESCRIPTIONS SOURCE FILE
#
# This version of terminfo.src is distributed with ncurses and is maintained
# by Thomas E. Dickey (TD).
#
# Report bugs and new terminal descriptions to
# bug-ncurses@gnu.org
#
# $Revision: 1.549 $
# $Date: 2015/07/25 19:27:20 $
#
# The original header is preserved below for reference. It is noted that there
# is a "newer" version which differs in some cosmetic details (but actually
# stopped updates several years ago); we have decided to not change the header
# unless there is also a change in content.
#
# To further muddy the waters, it is noted that changes to this file as part of
# maintenance of ncurses (since 1996) are generally conceded to be copyright
# under the ncurses MIT-style license. That was the effect of the agreement
# which the principal authors of ncurses made in 1998. However, since much of
# the file itself is of unknown authorship (and the disclaimer below makes it
# obvious that Raymond cannot or will not convey rights over those parts),
# there is no explicit copyright notice on the file itself.
#
# It would also be a nuisance to split the file into unknown/known authorship
# and move pieces as they are maintained, since many of the maintenance changes
# have been small corrections to Raymond's translations to/from termcap format,
# correcting the data but not the accompanying annotations.
#
# In any case, note that almost half of this file is not data but annotations
# which reflect creative effort. Furthermore, the structure of entries to
# reuse common chunks also is creative (and subject to copyright). Finally,
# some portions of the data are derivative work under a compatible MIT-style
# license from xterm.
#
#------------------------------------------------------------------------------
# Version 10.2.1
# terminfo syntax
#
# Eric S. Raymond (current maintainer)
# John Kunze, Berkeley
# Craig Leres, Berkeley
#
# Please e-mail changes to terminfo@thyrsus.com; the old termcap@berkeley.edu
# address is no longer valid. The latest version can always be found at
# <http://www.tuxedo.org/terminfo>.
#
# PURPOSE OF THIS FILE:
#
# This file describes the capabilities of various character-cell terminals,
# as needed by software such as screen-oriented editors.
#
# Other terminfo and termcap files exist, supported by various OS vendors
# or as relics of various older versions of UNIX. This one is the longest
# and most comprehensive one in existence. It subsumes not only the entirety
# of the historical 4.4BSD, GNU, System V and SCO termcap files and the BRL
# termcap file, but also large numbers of vendor-maintained termcap and
# terminfo entries more complete and carefully tested than those in historical
# termcap/terminfo versions.
#
# Pointers to related resources (including the ncurses distribution) may
# be found at <http://www.tuxedo.org/terminfo>.
#
# INTERNATIONALIZATION:
#
# This file uses only the US-ASCII character set (no ISO8859 characters).
#
# This file assumes a US-ASCII character set. If you need to fix this, start
# by global-replacing \E(B and \E)B with the appropriate ISO 6429 enablers
# for your character set. \E(A and \E)A enables the British character set
# with the pound sign at position 2/3.
#
# In a Japanese-processing environment using EUC/Japanese or Shift-JIS,
# C1 characters are considered the first-byte set of the Japanese encodings,
# so \E)0 should be avoided in <enacs> and initialization strings.
#
# FILE FORMAT:
#
# The version you are looking at may be in any of three formats: master
# (terminfo with OT capabilities), stock terminfo, or termcap. You can tell
# which by the format given in the header above.
#
# The master format is accepted and generated by the terminfo tools in the
# ncurses suite; it differs from stock (System V-compatible) terminfo only
# in that it admits a group of capabilities (prefixed `OT') equivalent to
# various obsolete termcap capabilities. You can, thus, convert from master
# to stock terminfo simply by filtering with `sed "/OT[^,]*,/s///"'; but if
# you have ncurses `tic -I' is nicer (among other things, it automatically
# outputs entries in a canonical form).
#
# The termcap version is generated automatically from the master version
# using tic -C. This filtering leaves in the OT capabilities under their
# original termcap names. All translated entries fit within the 1023-byte
# string-table limit of archaic termcap libraries except where explicitly
# noted below. Note that the termcap translation assumes that your termcap
# library can handle multiple tc capabilities in an entry. 4.4BSD has this
# capability. Older versions of GNU termcap, through 1.3, do not.
#
# For details on these formats, see terminfo(5) in the ncurses distribution,
# and termcap(5) in the 4.4BSD Unix Programmer's Manual. Be aware that 4.4BSD
# curses has been declared obsolete by the caretakers of the 4.4BSD sources
# as of June 1995; they are encouraging everyone to migrate to ncurses.
#
# Note: unlike some other distributed terminfo files (Novell Unix & SCO's),
# no entry in this file has embedded comments. This is so source translation
# to termcap only has to carry over leading comments. Also, no name field
# contains embedded whitespace (such whitespace confuses rdist).
#
# Further note: older versions of this file were often installed with an editor
# script (reorder) that moved the most common terminal types to the front of
# the file. This should no longer be necessary, as the file is now ordered
# roughly by type frequency with ANSI/VT100 and other common types up front.
#
# Some information has been merged in from terminfo files distributed by
# USL and SCO (see COPYRIGHTS AND OTHER DELUSIONS below). Much information
# comes from vendors who maintain official terminfos for their hardware
# (notably DEC and Wyse).
#
# A detailed change history is included at the end of this file.
#
# FILE ORGANIZATION:
#
# Comments in this file begin with # - they cannot appear in the middle
# of a terminfo/termcap entry (this feature had to be sacrificed in order
# to allow standard terminfo and termcap syntax to be generated cleanly from
# the master format). Individual capabilities are commented out by
# placing a period between the colon and the capability name.
#
# The file is divided up into major sections (headed by lines beginning with
# the string "########") and minor sections (beginning with "####"); do
#
# grep "^####" <file> | more
#
# to see a listing of section headings. The intent of the divisions is
# (a) to make it easier to find things, and (b) to order the database so
# that important and frequently-encountered terminal types are near the
# front (so that you'll get reasonable search efficiency from a linear
# search of the termcap form even if you don't use reorder). Minor sections
# usually correspond to manufacturers or standard terminal classes.
# Parenthesized words following manufacturer names are type prefixes or
# product line names used by that manufacturers.
#
# HOW TO READ THE ENTRIES:
#
# The first name in an entry is the canonical name for the model or
# type, last entry is a verbose description. Others are mnemonic synonyms for
# the terminal.
#
# Terminal names look like <manufacturer> <model> - <modes/options>
# The part to the left of the dash, if a dash is present, describes the
# particular hardware of the terminal. The part to the right may be used
# for flags indicating special ROMs, extra memory, particular terminal modes,
# or user preferences.
#
# All names should be in lower case, for consistency in typing.
#
# The following are conventionally used suffixes:
# -2p Has two pages of memory. Likewise 4p, 8p, etc.
# -am Enable auto-margin.
# -m Monochrome. Suppress color support
# -mc Magic-cookie. Some terminals (notably older Wyses) can
# only support one attribute without magic-cookie lossage.
# Their base entry is usually paired with another that
# uses magic cookies to support multiple attributes.
# -nam No auto-margin - suppress <am> capability
# -nl No labels - suppress soft labels
# -ns No status line - suppress status line
# -rv Terminal in reverse video mode (black on white)
# -s Enable status line.
# -vb Use visible bell (<flash>) rather than <bel>.
# -w Wide - in 132 column mode.
# If a name has multiple suffixes and one is a line height, that one should
# go first. Thus `aaa-30-s-rv' is recommended over `aaa-s-rv-30'.
#
# Entries with embedded plus signs are designed to be included through use/tc
# capabilities, not used as standalone entries.
#
# To avoid search clashes, some older all-numeric names for terminals have
# been removed (i.e., "33" for the Model 33 Teletype, "2621" for the HP2621).
# All primary names of terminals now have alphanumeric prefixes.
#
# Comments marked "esr" are mostly results of applying the termcap-compiler
# code packaged with ncurses and contemplating the resulting error messages.
# In many cases, these indicated obvious fixes to syntax garbled by the
# composers. In a few cases, I was able to deduce corrected forms for garbled
# capabilities by looking at context. All the information in the original
# entries is preserved in the comments.
#
# In the comments, terminfo capability names are bracketed with <> (angle
# brackets). Termcap capability names are bracketed with :: (colons).
#
# INTERPRETATION OF USER CAPABILITIES
#
# The System V Release 4 and XPG4 terminfo format defines ten string
# capabilities for use by applications, <u0>...<u9>. In this file, we use
# certain of these capabilities to describe functions which are not covered
# by terminfo. The mapping is as follows:
#
# u9 terminal enquire string (equiv. to ANSI/ECMA-48 DA)
# u8 terminal answerback description
# u7 cursor position request (equiv. to VT100/ANSI/ECMA-48 DSR 6)
# u6 cursor position report (equiv. to ANSI/ECMA-48 CPR)
#
# The terminal enquire string <u9> should elicit an answerback response
# from the terminal. Common values for <u9> will be ^E (on older ASCII
# terminals) or \E[c (on newer VT100/ANSI/ECMA-48-compatible terminals).
#
# The cursor position request (<u7>) string should elicit a cursor position
# report. A typical value (for VT100 terminals) is \E[6n.
#
# The terminal answerback description (u8) must consist of an expected
# answerback string. The string may contain the following scanf(3)-like
# escapes:
#
# %c Accept any character
# %[...] Accept any number of characters in the given set
#
# The cursor position report (<u6>) string must contain two scanf(3)-style
# %d format elements. The first of these must correspond to the Y coordinate
# and the second to the %d. If the string contains the sequence %i, it is
# taken as an instruction to decrement each value after reading it (this is
# the inverse sense from the cup string). The typical CPR value is
# \E[%i%d;%dR (on VT100/ANSI/ECMA-48-compatible terminals).
#
# These capabilities are used by tack(1m), the terminfo action checker
# (distributed with ncurses 5.0).
#
# TABSET FILES
#
# All the entries in this file have been edited to assume that the tabset
# files directory is /usr/share/tabset, in conformance with the File Hierarchy
# Standard for Linux and open-source BSD systems. Some vendors (notably Sun)
# use /usr/lib/tabset or (more recently) /usr/share/lib/tabset.
#
# No curses package we know of actually uses these files. If their location
# is an issue, you will have to hand-patch the file locations before compiling
# this file.
#
# REQUEST FOR CONTACT INFORMATION AND HISTORICAL MATERIAL
#
# As the ANSI/ECMA-48 standard and variants take firmer hold, and as
# character-cell terminals are increasingly replaced by X displays, much of
# this file is becoming a historical document (this is part of the reason for
# the new organization, which puts ANSI types, xterm, Unix consoles,
# and vt100 up front in confidence that this will catch 95% of new hardware).
#
# For the terminal types still alive, I'd like to have manufacturer's
# contact data (Internet address and/or snail-mail + phone).
#
# I'm also interested in enriching the comments so that the latter portions of
# the file do in fact become a potted history of VDT technology as seen by
# UNIX hackers. Ideally, I'd like the headers for each manufacturer to
# include its live/dead/out-of-the-business status, and for as many
# terminal types as possible to be tagged with information like years
# of heaviest use, popularity, and interesting features.
#
# I'm especially interested in identifying the obscure entries listed under
# `Miscellaneous obsolete terminals, manufacturers unknown' before the tribal
# wisdom about them gets lost. If you know a lot about obscure old terminals,
# please go to the terminfo resource page, grab the UFO file (ufo.ti), and
# eyeball it for things you can identify and describe.
#
# If you have been around long enough to contribute, please read the file
# with this in mind and send me your annotations.
#
# COPYRIGHTS AND OTHER DELUSIONS
#
# The BSD ancestor of this file had a standard Regents of the University of
# California copyright with dates from 1980 to 1993.
#
# Some information has been merged in from a terminfo file SCO distributes.
# It has an obnoxious boilerplate copyright which I'm ignoring because they
# took so much of the content from the ancestral BSD versions of this file
# and didn't attribute it, thereby violating the BSD Regents' copyright.
#
# Not that anyone should care. However many valid functions copyrights may
# serve, putting one on a termcap/terminfo file with hundreds of anonymous
# contributors makes about as much sense as copyrighting a wall-full of
# graffiti -- it's legally dubious, ethically bogus, and patently ridiculous.
#
# This file deliberately has no copyright. It belongs to no one and everyone.
# If you claim you own it, you will merely succeed in looking like a fool.
# Use it as you like. Use it at your own risk. Copy and redistribute freely.
# There are no guarantees anywhere. Svaha!
#
######## ANSI, UNIX CONSOLE, AND SPECIAL TYPES
#
# This section describes terminal classes and brands that are still
# quite common.
#
#### Specials
#
# Special "terminals". These are used to label tty lines when you don't
# know what kind of terminal is on it. The characteristics of an unknown
# terminal are the lowest common denominator - they look about like a ti 700.
#
dumb|80-column dumb tty,
am,
cols#80,
bel=^G, cr=^M, cud1=^J, ind=^J,
unknown|unknown terminal type,
gn, use=dumb,
lpr|printer|line printer,
OTbs, hc, os,
cols#132, lines#66,
bel=^G, cr=^M, cub1=^H, cud1=^J, ff=^L, ind=^J,
glasstty|classic glass tty interpreting ASCII control characters,
OTbs, am,
cols#80,
bel=^G, clear=^L, cr=^M, cub1=^H, cud1=^J, ht=^I, kcub1=^H,
kcud1=^J, nel=^M^J, .kbs=^H,
vanilla|dumb tty,
OTbs,
bel=^G, cr=^M, cud1=^J, ind=^J,
# This is almost the same as "dumb", but with no prespecified width.
# DEL and ^C are hardcoded to act as kill characters.
# ^D acts as a line break (just like newline).
# It also interprets
# \033];xxx\007
# for compatibility with xterm -TD
9term|Plan9 terminal emulator for X,
am,
OTnl=^J, bel=^G, cud1=^J,
#### ANSI.SYS/ISO 6429/ECMA-48 Capabilities
#
# See the end-of-file comment for more on these.
#
# ANSI capabilities are broken up into pieces, so that a terminal
# implementing some ANSI subset can use many of them.
ansi+local1,
cub1=\E[D, cud1=\E[B, cuf1=\E[C, cuu1=\E[A,
ansi+local,
cub=\E[%p1%dD, cud=\E[%p1%dB, cuf=\E[%p1%dC,
cuu=\E[%p1%dA, use=ansi+local1,
ansi+tabs,
cbt=\E[Z, ht=^I, hts=\EH, tbc=\E[3g,
ansi+inittabs,
it#8, use=ansi+tabs,
ansi+erase,
clear=\E[H\E[J, ed=\E[J, el=\E[K,
ansi+rca,
hpa=\E[%p1%{1}%+%dG, vpa=\E[%p1%{1}%+%dd,
ansi+cup,
cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH, home=\E[H,
ansi+rep,
rep=%p1%c\E[%p2%{1}%-%db,
ansi+idl1,
dl1=\E[M, il1=\E[L,
ansi+idl,
dl=\E[%p1%dM, il=\E[%p1%dL, use=ansi+idl1,
ansi+idc,
dch1=\E[P, ich=\E[%p1%d@, ich1=\E[@, rmir=\E6, smir=\E6,
ansi+arrows,
kbs=^H, kcub1=\E[D, kcud1=\E[B, kcuf1=\E[C, kcuu1=\E[A,
khome=\E[H,
ansi+sgr|ansi graphic renditions,
blink=\E[5m, invis=\E[8m, rev=\E[7m,
sgr=\E[0%?%p3%t;7%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p7%t;8%;m,
sgr0=\E[0m,
ansi+sgrso|ansi standout only,
rmso=\E[m, smso=\E[7m,
ansi+sgrul|ansi underline only,
rmul=\E[m, smul=\E[4m,
ansi+sgrbold|ansi graphic renditions; assuming terminal has bold; not dim,
bold=\E[1m,
sgr=\E[%?%p1%t7;%;%?%p2%t4;%;%?%p3%t7;%;%?%p4%t5;%;%?%p6%t1;%;%?%p7%t8;%;m,
use=ansi+sgr, use=ansi+sgrso, use=ansi+sgrul,
ansi+sgrdim|ansi graphic renditions; assuming terminal has dim; not bold,
dim=\E[2m,
sgr=\E[%?%p1%t7;%;%?%p2%t4;%;%?%p3%t7;%;%?%p4%t5;%;%?%p5%t2;%;%?%p7%t8;%;m,
use=ansi+sgr, use=ansi+sgrso, use=ansi+sgrul,
ansi+csr|ansi scroll-region plus cursor save & restore,
csr=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dr, rc=\E8, sc=\E7,
# The normal (ANSI) flavor of "media copy" building block asserts that
# characters sent to the printer do not echo on the screen. DEC terminals
# can also be put into autoprinter mode, where each line is sent to the
# printer as you move off that line, e.g., by a carriage return.
ansi+pp|ansi printer port,
mc5i,
mc0=\E[i, mc4=\E[4i, mc5=\E[5i,
dec+pp|DEC autoprinter mode,
mc0=\E[i, mc4=\E[?4i, mc5=\E[?5i,
# The IBM PC alternate character set. Plug this into any Intel console entry.
# We use \E[11m for rmacs rather than \E[12m so the <acsc> string can use the
# ROM graphics for control characters such as the diamond, up- and down-arrow.
# This works with the System V, Linux, and BSDI consoles. It's a safe bet this
# will work with any Intel console, they all seem to have inherited \E[11m
# from the ANSI.SYS de-facto standard.
klone+acs|alternate character set for ansi.sys displays,
acsc=+\020\,\021-\030.^Y0\333`\004a\261f\370g\361h\260j\331k\277l\332m\300n\305o~p\304q\304r\304s_t\303u\264v\301w\302x\263y\363z\362{\343|\330}\234~\376,
rmacs=\E[10m, smacs=\E[11m,
# Highlight controls corresponding to the ANSI.SYS standard. Most
# console drivers for Intel boxes obey these. Makes the same assumption
# about \E[11m as klone+acs. True ANSI/ECMA-48 would have <rmso=\E[27m>,
# <rmul=\E[24m>, but this isn't a documented feature of ANSI.SYS.
klone+sgr|attribute control for ansi.sys displays,
blink=\E[5m, bold=\E[1m, rev=\E[7m, rmpch=\E[10m,
rmso=\E[m, rmul=\E[m,
sgr=\E[0;10%?%p1%t;7%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p3%t;7%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p6%t;1%;%?%p9%t;11%;m,
sgr0=\E[0;10m, smpch=\E[11m, smso=\E[7m, smul=\E[4m,
use=klone+acs,
# Most Intel boxes do not treat "invis" (invisible) text.
klone+sgr8|attribute control for ansi.sys displays,
invis=\E[8m,
sgr=\E[0;10%?%p1%t;7%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p3%t;7%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p6%t;1%;%?%p7%t;8%;%?%p9%t;11%;m,
use=klone+sgr,
# Highlight controls corresponding to the ANSI.SYS standard. *All*
# console drivers for Intel boxes obey these. Does not assume \E[11m will
# work; uses \E[12m instead, which is pretty bulletproof but loses you the ACS
# diamond and arrow characters under curses.
klone+sgr-dumb|attribute control for ansi.sys displays (no ESC [ 11 m),
blink=\E[5m, bold=\E[1m, invis=\E[8m, rev=\E[7m, rmso=\E[m,
rmul=\E[m,
sgr=\E[0;10%?%p1%t;7%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p3%t;7%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p6%t;1%;%?%p7%t;8%;%?%p9%t;12%;m,
sgr0=\E[0;10m, smacs=\E[12m, smso=\E[7m, smul=\E[4m,
use=klone+acs,
# KOI8-R (RFC1489) acs (alternate character set)
# From: Qing Long <qinglong@Bolizm.ihep.su>, 24 Feb 1996.
klone+koi8acs|alternate character set for ansi.sys displays with KOI8 charset,
acsc=+\020\,\021-\036.^_0\215`\004a\237f\234g\232h\222i\220j\205k\203l\202m\204n\212o\213p\216q\0r\217s\214t\206u\207v\210w\211x\201y\230z\231{\267|\274}L~\225,
rmacs=\E[10m, smacs=\E[11m,
# ANSI.SYS color control. The setab/setaf caps depend on the coincidence
# between SVr4/XPG4's color numbers and ANSI.SYS attributes. Here are longer
# but equivalent strings that don't rely on that coincidence:
# setb=\E[4%?%p1%{1}%=%t4%e%p1%{3}%=%t6%e%p1%{4}%=%t1%e%p1%{6}%=%t3%e%p1%d%;m,
# setf=\E[3%?%p1%{1}%=%t4%e%p1%{3}%=%t6%e%p1%{4}%=%t1%e%p1%{6}%=%t3%e%p1%d%;m,
# The DOS 5 manual asserts that these sequences meet the ISO 6429 standard.
# They match a subset of ECMA-48.
klone+color|color control for ansi.sys and ISO6429-compatible displays,
colors#8, ncv#3, pairs#64,
op=\E[37;40m, setab=\E[4%p1%dm, setaf=\E[3%p1%dm,
# This is better than klone+color, it doesn't assume white-on-black as the
# default color pair, but many `ANSI' terminals don't grok the <op> cap.
ecma+color|color control for ECMA-48-compatible terminals,
AX,
colors#8, ncv#3, pairs#64,
op=\E[39;49m, setab=\E[4%p1%dm, setaf=\E[3%p1%dm,
# Attribute control for ECMA-48-compatible terminals
ecma+sgr|attribute capabilities for true ECMA-48 terminals,
rmso=\E[27m, rmul=\E[24m, use=klone+sgr8,
# For comparison, here are all the capabilities implied by the Intel
# Binary Compatibility Standard (level 2) that fit within terminfo.
# For more detail on this rather pathetic standard, see the comments
# near the end of this file.
ibcs2|Intel Binary Compatibility Standard prescriptions,
cbt=\E[Z, clear=\Ec, cub=\E[%p1%dD, cub1=\E[1D,
cud=\E[%p1%dB, cud1=\E[1B, cuf=\E[%p1%dC, cuf1=\E[1C,
cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH, cuu=\E[%p1%dA, cuu1=\E[1A,
dch=\E[%p1%dP, dispc=\E=%p1%dg, ech=\E[%p1%dX,
hpa=\E[%i%p1%dG, hts=\EH, ich=\E[%p1%d@, ich1=\E[@,
il=\E[%p1%dL, indn=\E[%p1%dS, rc=\E7, rin=\E[%p1%dT,
rmam=\E[?7l, sc=\E7, smam=\E[?7h, tbc=\E[g,
vpa=\E[%i%p1%dd,
#### ANSI/ECMA-48 terminals and terminal emulators
#
# See near the end of this file for details on ANSI conformance.
# Don't mess with these entries! Lots of other entries depend on them!
#
# This section lists entries in a least-capable to most-capable order.
# if you're in doubt about what `ANSI' matches yours, try them in that
# order and back off from the first that breaks.
# ansi-mr is for ANSI terminals with ONLY relative cursor addressing
# and more than one page of memory. It uses local motions instead of
# direct cursor addressing, and makes almost no assumptions. It does
# assume auto margins, no padding and/or xon/xoff, and a 24x80 screen.
ansi-mr|mem rel cup ansi,
am, xon,
cols#80, lines#24, use=vanilla, use=ansi+erase,
use=ansi+local1,
# ansi-mini is a bare minimum ANSI terminal. This should work on anything, but
# beware of screen size problems and memory relative cursor addressing.
ansi-mini|any ansi terminal with pessimistic assumptions,
am, xon,
cols#80, lines#24, use=vanilla, use=ansi+cup,
use=ansi+erase,
# ansi-mtabs adds relative addressing and minimal tab support
ansi-mtabs|any ansi terminal with pessimistic assumptions,
it#8,
ht=^I, use=ansi-mini, use=ansi+local1,
# ANSI X3.64 from emory!mlhhh (Hugh Hansard) via BRL
#
# The following is an entry for the full ANSI 3.64 (1977). It lacks
# padding, but most terminals using the standard are "fast" enough
# not to require any -- even at 9600 bps. If you encounter problems,
# try including the padding specifications.
#
# Note: the :as: and :ae: specifications are not implemented here, for
# the available termcap documentation does not make clear WHICH alternate
# character set to specify. ANSI 3.64 seems to make allowances for several.
# Please make the appropriate adjustments to fit your needs -- that is
# if you will be using alternate character sets.
#
# There are very few terminals running the full ANSI 3.64 standard,
# so I could only test this entry on one verified terminal (Visual 102).
# I would appreciate the results on other terminals sent to me.
#
# Please report comments, changes, and problems to:
#
# U.S. MAIL: Hugh Hansard
# Box: 22830
# Emory University
# Atlanta, GA. 30322.
#
# USENET {akgua,msdc,sb1,sb6,gatech}!emory!mlhhh.
#
# (Added vt100 <rc>,<sc> to quiet a tic warning --esr)
ansi77|ansi 3.64 standard 1977 version,
OTbs, am, mir,
cols#80, it#8, lines#24,
bel=^G, clear=\E[;H\E[2J, cr=^M, csr=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dr,
cub1=^H, cud1=\E[B, cuf1=\E[C, cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH,
cuu1=\E[A, dch1=\E[P, dl1=\E[M$<5*/>, ed=\E[J, el=\E[K,
home=\E[H, ht=^I, il1=\E[L$<5*/>, ind=\ED, kbs=^H,
kcub1=\E[D, kcud1=\E[B, kcuf1=\E[C, kcuu1=\E[A, kf1=\EOP,
kf2=\EOR, kf4=\EOS, khome=\E[H, nel=^M\ED, rc=\E8, ri=\EM,
rmir=\E[4l, rmso=\E[m, rmul=\E[m, sc=\E7, smir=\E[4h,
smso=\E[7m, smul=\E[4m,
# Procomm and some other ANSI emulations don't recognize all of the ANSI-
# standard capabilities. This entry deletes <cuu>, <cuf>, <cud>, <cub>, and
# <vpa>/<hpa> capabilities, forcing curses to use repetitions of <cuu1>,
# <cuf1>, <cud1> and <cub1>. Also deleted <ich> and <ich1>, as QModem up to
# 5.03 doesn't recognize these. Finally, we delete <rep> and <ri>, which seem
# to confuse many emulators. On the other hand, we can count on these programs
# doing <rmacs>/<smacs>/<sgr>. Older versions of this entry featured
# <invis=\E[9m>, but <invis=\E[8m> now seems to be more common under
# ANSI.SYS influence.
# From: Eric S. Raymond <esr@snark.thyrsus.com> Oct 30 1995
pcansi-m|pcansi-mono|ibm-pc terminal programs claiming to be ansi (mono mode),
OTbs, am, mir, msgr,
cols#80, it#8, lines#24,
bel=^G, cbt=\E[Z, clear=\E[H\E[J, cr=^M, cub1=\E[D,
cud1=\E[B, cuf1=\E[C, cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH, cuu1=\E[A,
dch1=\E[P, dl1=\E[M, ed=\E[J, el=\E[K, home=\E[H, ht=^I,
hts=\EH, il1=\E[L, ind=^J, kbs=^H, kcub1=\E[D, kcud1=\E[B,
kcuf1=\E[C, kcuu1=\E[A, khome=\E[H, tbc=\E[3g,
use=klone+sgr-dumb,
pcansi-25-m|pcansi25m|ibm-pc terminal programs with 25 lines (mono mode),
lines#25, use=pcansi-m,
pcansi-33-m|pcansi33m|ibm-pc terminal programs with 33 lines (mono mode),
lines#33, use=pcansi-m,
pcansi-43-m|ansi43m|ibm-pc terminal programs with 43 lines (mono mode),
lines#43, use=pcansi-m,
# The color versions. All PC emulators do color...
pcansi|ibm-pc terminal programs claiming to be ansi,
use=klone+color, use=pcansi-m,
pcansi-25|pcansi25|ibm-pc terminal programs with 25 lines,
lines#25, use=pcansi,
pcansi-33|pcansi33|ibm-pc terminal programs with 33 lines,
lines#33, use=pcansi,
pcansi-43|pcansi43|ibm-pc terminal programs with 43 lines,
lines#43, use=pcansi,
# ansi-m -- full ANSI X3.64 with ANSI.SYS-compatible attributes, no color.
# If you want pound signs rather than dollars, replace `B' with `A'
# in the <s0ds>, <s1ds>, <s2ds>, and <s3ds> capabilities.
# From: Eric S. Raymond <esr@snark.thyrsus.com> Nov 6 1995
ansi-m|ansi-mono|ANSI X3.64-1979 terminal with ANSI.SYS compatible attributes,
mc5i,
cub=\E[%p1%dD, cud=\E[%p1%dB, cuf=\E[%p1%dC,
cuu=\E[%p1%dA, dch=\E[%p1%dP, dl=\E[%p1%dM,
ech=\E[%p1%dX, el1=\E[1K, hpa=\E[%i%p1%dG, ht=\E[I,
ich=\E[%p1%d@, il=\E[%p1%dL, indn=\E[%p1%dS, kbs=^H,
kcbt=\E[Z, kcub1=\E[D, kcud1=\E[B, kcuf1=\E[C, kcuu1=\E[A,
kich1=\E[L, mc4=\E[4i, mc5=\E[5i, nel=\r\E[S,
rep=%p1%c\E[%p2%{1}%-%db, rin=\E[%p1%dT, s0ds=\E(B,
s1ds=\E)B, s2ds=\E*B, s3ds=\E+B, tbc=\E[3g,
vpa=\E[%i%p1%dd, use=pcansi-m,
ansi+enq|ncurses extension for ANSI ENQ,
u6=\E[%i%d;%dR, u7=\E[6n, u8=\E[?%[;0123456789]c,
u9=\E[c,
# ansi -- this terminfo expresses the largest subset of X3.64 that will fit in
# standard terminfo. Assumes ANSI.SYS-compatible attributes and color.
# From: Eric S. Raymond <esr@snark.thyrsus.com> Nov 6 1995
ansi|ansi/pc-term compatible with color,
use=ansi+enq, use=ecma+color, use=klone+sgr8, use=ansi-m,
# ansi-generic is a vanilla ANSI terminal. This is assumed to implement
# all the normal ANSI stuff with no extensions. It assumes
# insert/delete line/char is there, so it won't work with
# vt100 clones. It assumes video attributes for bold, blink,
# underline, and reverse, which won't matter much if the terminal
# can't do some of those. Padding is assumed to be zero, which
# shouldn't hurt since xon/xoff is assumed.
ansi-generic|generic ansi standard terminal,
am, xon,
cols#80, lines#24, use=vanilla, use=ansi+csr, use=ansi+cup,
use=ansi+rca, use=ansi+erase, use=ansi+tabs,
use=ansi+local, use=ansi+idc, use=ansi+idl, use=ansi+rep,
use=ansi+sgrbold, use=ansi+arrows,
#### DOS ANSI.SYS variants
#
# This completely describes the sequences specified in the DOS 2.1 ANSI.SYS
# documentation (except for the keyboard key reassignment feature, which
# doesn't fit the <pfkey> model well). The klone+acs sequences were valid
# though undocumented. The <pfkey> capability is untested but should work for
# keys F1-F10 (%p1 values outside this range will yield unpredictable results).
# From: Eric S. Raymond <esr@snark.thyrsus.com> Nov 7 1995
ansi.sys-old|ANSI.SYS under PC-DOS 2.1,
OTbs, am, mir, msgr, xon,
cols#80, lines#25,
clear=\E[2J, cub1=^H, cud1=\E[B, cuf1=\E[C,
cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH, cuu1=\E[A, el=\E[k, home=\E[H,
is2=\E[m\E[?7h, kcub1=^H, kcud1=^J, kcuf1=^L, kcuu1=^K,
khome=^^, pfkey=\E[0;%p1%{58}%+%d;%p2"%s"p, rc=\E[u,
rmam=\E[?7l, sc=\E[s, smam=\E[?7h, u6=\E[%i%d;%dR,
u7=\E[6n, use=klone+color, use=klone+sgr8,
# Keypad: Home=\0G Up=\0H PrPag=\0I
# ka1,kh kcuu1 kpp,ka3
#
# Left=\0K 5=\0L Right=\0M
# kcub1 kb2 kcuf1
#
# End=\0O Down=\0P NxPag=\0Q
# kc1,kend kcud1 kc3,knp
#
# Ins=\0R Del=\0S
# kich1 kdch1
#
# On keyboard with 12 function keys,
# shifted f-keys: F13-F24
# control f-keys: F25-F36
# alt f-keys: F37-F48
# The shift/control/alt keys do not modify each other, but alt overrides both,
# and control overrides shift.
#
# <pfkey> capability for F1-F48 -TD
ansi.sys|ANSI.SYS 3.1 and later versions,
el=\E[K, ka1=\0G, ka3=\0I, kb2=\0L, kbs=^H, kc1=\0O, kc3=\0Q,
kcbt=\0^O, kcub1=\0K, kcud1=\0P, kcuf1=\0M, kcuu1=\0H,
kdch1=\0S, kend=\0O, kf1=\0;, kf10=\0D, kf11=\0\205,
kf12=\0\206, kf13=\0T, kf14=\0U, kf15=\0V, kf16=\0W,
kf17=\0X, kf18=\0Y, kf19=\0Z, kf2=\0<, kf20=\0[, kf21=\0\\,
kf22=\0], kf23=\0\207, kf24=\0\210, kf25=\0\^, kf26=\0_,
kf27=\0`, kf28=\0a, kf29=\0b, kf3=\0=, kf30=\0c, kf31=\0d,
kf32=\0e, kf33=\0f, kf34=\0g, kf35=\0\211, kf36=\0\212,
kf37=\0h, kf38=\0i, kf39=\0j, kf4=\0>, kf40=\0k, kf41=\0l,
kf42=\0m, kf43=\0n, kf44=\0o, kf45=\0p, kf46=\0q,
kf47=\0\213, kf48=\0\214, kf5=\0?, kf6=\0@, kf7=\0A, kf8=\0B,
kf9=\0C, khome=\0G, kich1=\0R, knp=\0Q, kpp=\0I,
pfkey=\E[0;%?%p1%{11}%<%t%'\:'%e%p1%{13}%<%t%'z'%e%p1%{23}%<%t%'G'%e%p1%{25}%<%t%'p'%e%p1%'#'%<%t%'E'%e%p1%'%'%<%t%'f'%e%p1%'/'%<%t%'C'%e%{92}%;%p1%+%d;%p2"%s"p,
use=ansi.sys-old,
#
# Define IBM PC keypad keys for vi as per MS-Kermit while using ANSI.SYS.
# This should only be used when the terminal emulator cannot redefine the keys.
# Since redefining keys with ansi.sys also affects PC-DOS programs, the key
# definitions must be restored. If the terminal emulator is quit while in vi
# or others using <smkx>/<rmkx>, the keypad will not be defined as per PC-DOS.
# The PgUp and PgDn are prefixed with ESC so that tn3270 can be used on Unix
# (^U and ^D are already defined for tn3270). The ESC is safe for vi but it
# does "beep". ESC ESC i is used for Ins to avoid tn3270 ESC i for coltab.
# Note that <kcub1> is always BS, because PC-dos can tolerate this change.
# Caution: vi is limited to 256 string bytes, longer crashes or weirds out vi.
# Consequently the End keypad key could not be set (it is relatively safe and
# actually useful because it sends ^@ O, which beeps and opens a line above).
ansi.sysk|ansisysk|PC-DOS 3.1 ANSI.SYS with keypad redefined for vi,
is2=U2 PC-DOS 3.1 ANSI.SYS with keypad redefined for vi 9-29-86\n\E[;75;8p,
rmkx=\E[;71;0;71p\E[;72;0;72p\E[;73;0;73p\E[;77;0;77p\E[;80;0;80p\E[;81;0;81p\E[;82;0;82p\E[;83;0;83p,
smkx=\E[;71;30p\E[;72;11p\E[;73;27;21p\E[;77;12p\E[;80;10p\E[;81;27;4p\E[;82;27;27;105p\E[;83;127p,
use=ansi.sys,
#
# Adds ins/del line/character, hence vi reverse scrolls/inserts/deletes nicer.
nansi.sys|nansisys|PC-DOS Public Domain NANSI.SYS,
dch1=\E[1P, dl1=\E[1M, ich1=\E[1@, il1=\E[1L,
is2=U3 PC-DOS Public Domain NANSI.SYS 9-23-86\n,
use=ansi.sys,
#
# See ansi.sysk and nansi.sys above.
nansi.sysk|nansisysk|PC-DOS Public Domain NANSI.SYS with keypad redefined for vi,
dch1=\E[1P, dl1=\E[1M, ich1=\E[1@, il1=\E[1L,
is2=U4 PC-DOS Public Domain NANSI.SYS with keypad redefined for vi 9-29-86\n\E[;75;8p,
use=ansi.sysk,
#### Atari ST terminals
# From Guido Flohr <gufl0000@stud.uni-sb.de>.
#
tw52|tw52-color|Toswin window manager with color,
bce,
colors#16, pairs#256,
oc=\Eb?\Ec0, op=\Eb?\Ec0,
setab=\Ec%?%p1%{0}%=%t?%e%p1%{7}%=%t0%e%p1%{15}%=%t7%e%p1%{48}%+%c,
setaf=\Eb%?%p1%{0}%=%t?%e%p1%{7}%=%t0%e%p1%{15}%=%t7%e%p1%{48}%+%c,
setb=\Ec%?%p1%{0}%=%t?%e%p1%{7}%=%t0%e%p1%{15}%=%t7%e%p1%{48}%+%c,
setf=\Eb%?%p1%{0}%=%t?%e%p1%{7}%=%t0%e%p1%{15}%=%t7%e%p1%{48}%+%c,
use=tw52-m,
tw52-m|Toswin window manager monochrome,
ul,
ma#999,
bold=\Eya, dch1=\Ea, dim=\EyB,
is2=\Ev\Eq\Ez_\Ee\Ei\Eb?\Ec0, rev=\EyP, rmso=\EzQ,
rmul=\EzH, rs2=\Ev\Eq\Ez_\Ee\Ei\Eb?\Ec0, sgr0=\Ez_,
smso=\EyQ, smul=\EyH, use=at-m,
tt52|Atari TT medium and high resolution,
lines#30, use=at-color,
st52-color|at-color|atari-color|atari_st-color|Atari ST with color,
bce,
colors#16, pairs#256,
is2=\Ev\Eq\Ee\Eb1\Ec0, rs2=\Ev\Eq\Ee\Eb1\Ec0,
setab=\Ec%?%p1%{0}%=%t1%e%p1%{1}%=%t2%e%p1%{2}%=%t3%e%p1%{3}%=%t>%e%p1%{4}%=%t4%e%p1%{5}%=%t7%e%p1%{6}%=%t5%e%p1%{7}%=%t0%e%p1%{8}%=%t8%e%p1%{9}%=%t9%e%p1%{10}%=%t\:%e%p1%{11}%=%t;%e%p1%{12}%=%t<%e%p1%{13}%=%t=%e%p1%{14}%=%t6%e?,
setaf=\Eb%?%p1%{0}%=%t1%e%p1%{1}%=%t2%e%p1%{2}%=%t3%e%p1%{3}%=%t>%e%p1%{4}%=%t4%e%p1%{5}%=%t7%e%p1%{6}%=%t5%e%p1%{7}%=%t0%e%p1%{8}%=%t8%e%p1%{9}%=%t9%e%p1%{10}%=%t\:%e%p1%{11}%=%t;%e%p1%{12}%=%t<%e%p1%{13}%=%t=%e%p1%{14}%=%t6%e?,
setb=\Ec%?%p1%{0}%=%t1%e%p1%{1}%=%t2%e%p1%{2}%=%t3%e%p1%{3}%=%t>%e%p1%{4}%=%t4%e%p1%{5}%=%t7%e%p1%{6}%=%t5%e%p1%{7}%=%t0%e%p1%{8}%=%t8%e%p1%{9}%=%t9%e%p1%{10}%=%t\:%e%p1%{11}%=%t;%e%p1%{12}%=%t<%e%p1%{13}%=%t=%e%p1%{14}%=%t6%e?,
setf=\Eb%?%p1%{0}%=%t1%e%p1%{1}%=%t2%e%p1%{2}%=%t3%e%p1%{3}%=%t>%e%p1%{4}%=%t4%e%p1%{5}%=%t7%e%p1%{6}%=%t5%e%p1%{7}%=%t0%e%p1%{8}%=%t8%e%p1%{9}%=%t9%e%p1%{10}%=%t\:%e%p1%{11}%=%t;%e%p1%{12}%=%t<%e%p1%{13}%=%t=%e%p1%{14}%=%t6%e?,
use=st52,
st52|st52-m|at|at-m|atari|atari-m|atari_st|atarist-m|Atari ST,
am, eo, mir, npc,
cols#80, it#8, lines#24,
bel=^G, civis=\Ef, clear=\EE, cnorm=\Ee, cr=^M, cub1=\ED,
cud1=\EB, cuf1=\EC, cup=\EY%p1%{32}%+%c%p2%{32}%+%c,
cuu1=\EA, dl1=\EM, ed=\EJ, el=\EK, el1=\Eo, home=\EH, ht=^I,
il1=\EL, ind=^J, is2=\Ev\Eq\Ee, kLFT=\Ed, kRIT=\Ec, kbs=^H,
kcub1=\ED, kcud1=\EB, kcuf1=\EC, kcuu1=\EA, kdch1=\177,
kf1=\EP, kf10=\EY, kf11=\Ep, kf12=\Eq, kf13=\Er, kf14=\Es,
kf15=\Et, kf16=\Eu, kf17=\Ev, kf18=\Ew, kf19=\Ex, kf2=\EQ,
kf20=\Ey, kf3=\ER, kf4=\ES, kf5=\ET, kf6=\EU, kf7=\EV, kf8=\EW,
kf9=\EX, khlp=\EH, khome=\EE, kich1=\EI, knp=\Eb, kpp=\Ea,
kund=\EK, nel=^M^J, rc=\Ek, rev=\Ep, ri=\EI, rmso=\Eq,
rs2=\Ev\Eq\Ee, sc=\Ej, sgr0=\Eq, smso=\Ep,
tw100|toswin vt100 window mgr,
eo, mir, msgr, xon,
colors#8, cols#80, it#8, lines#24, pairs#64, vt#3,
acsc=++\,\,--..00II``aaffgghhjjkkllmmnnooppqqrrssttuuvvwwxxyyzz{{||}}~~,
bel=^G, blink=\E[5m, bold=\E[1m, civis=\Ef,
clear=\E[2J\E[H, cnorm=\Ee, cr=^M, csr=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dr,
cub=\E[%p1%dD, cub1=^H, cud=\E[%p1%dB, cud1=\EB,
cuf=\E[%p1%dC, cuf1=\EC, cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH,
cuu=\E[%p1%dA, cuu1=\EA, dch1=\Ea, dim=\E[2m, dl=\E[%p1%dM,
dl1=\E[M, ed=\E[J, el=\E[K, el1=\E[1K, home=\E[H, ht=^I,
hts=\EH, ich=\E[%p1%d@, il1=\EL, ind=^J, is2=\E<\E)0, kbs=^H,
kcub1=\EOD, kcud1=\EOB, kcuf1=\EOC, kcuu1=\EOA, kdch1=\177,
kf1=\EOP, kf10=\EOY, kf11=\Ep, kf12=\Eq, kf13=\Er, kf14=\Es,
kf15=\Et, kf16=\Eu, kf17=\Ev, kf18=\Ew, kf19=\Ex, kf2=\EOQ,
kf20=\Ey, kf3=\EOR, kf4=\EOS, kf5=\EOT, kf6=\EOU, kf7=\EOV,
kf8=\EOW, kf9=\EOX, khlp=\EH, khome=\E\EE, kich1=\EI,
knp=\Eb, kpp=\E\Ea, kund=\EK, ll=\E[24H, nel=\EE,
oc=\E[30;47m, op=\E[30;47m, rc=\E8, rev=\E[7m, ri=\EM,
rmacs=^O, rmcup=\E[?7h, rmir=\Ei, rmkx=\E[?1l\E>,
rmso=\E[m, rmul=\E[m,
rs1=\E<\E[20l\E[?3;6;9l\E[r\Eq\E(B\017\E)0\E>,
sc=\E7,
setb=\E[4%p1%'0'%+%Pa%?%ga%'0'%=%t0%e%ga%'1'%=%t4%e%ga%'2'%=%t2%e%ga%'3'%=%t6%e%ga%'4'%=%t1%e%ga%'5'%=%t5%e%ga%'6'%=%t3%e7%;m,
setf=\E[3%p1%'0'%+%Pa%?%ga%'0'%=%t0%e%ga%'1'%=%t4%e%ga%'2'%=%t2%e%ga%'3'%=%t6%e%ga%'4'%=%t1%e%ga%'5'%=%t5%e%ga%'6'%=%t3%e7%;m,
sgr0=\E[m, smacs=^N, smcup=\E[?7l, smir=\Eh,
smkx=\E[?1h\E=, smso=\E[7m, smul=\E[4m, tbc=\E[3g,
# The entries for stv52 and stv52pc probably need a revision.
stv52|MiNT virtual console,
am, msgr,
cols#80, it#8, lines#30,
bel=^G, blink=\Er, bold=\EyA, civis=\Ef, clear=\EE,
cnorm=\E. \Ee, cr=^M, cub1=^H, cud1=\EB, cuf1=\EC,
cup=\EY%p1%{32}%+%c%p2%{32}%+%c, cuu1=\EA, cvvis=\E.",
dim=\Em, dl1=\EM, ed=\EJ, el=\EK, home=\EH, ht=^I, il1=\EL,
ind=\n$<2*/>, kbs=^H, kcub1=\ED, kcud1=\EB, kcuf1=\EC,
kcuu1=\EA, kdch1=\177, kf1=\EP, kf10=\EY, kf11=\Ep, kf12=\Eq,
kf13=\Er, kf14=\Es, kf15=\Et, kf16=\Eu, kf17=\Ev, kf18=\Ew,
kf19=\Ex, kf2=\EQ, kf20=\Ey, kf3=\ER, kf4=\ES, kf5=\ET,
kf6=\EU, kf7=\EV, kf8=\EW, kf9=\EX, khlp=\EH, khome=\EE,
kich1=\EI, knp=\Eb, kpp=\Ea, kund=\EK, nel=\r\n$<2*/>,
op=\Eb@\EcO, rev=\Ep, ri=\EI$<2*/>, rmcup=\Ev\E. \Ee\Ez_,
rmso=\Eq, rmul=\EzH, rs1=\Ez_\Eb@\EcA, sgr0=\Ez_,
smcup=\Ev\Ee\Ez_, smso=\Ep, smul=\EyH,
stv52pc|MiNT virtual console with PC charset,
am, msgr,
cols#80, it#8, lines#30,
acsc=+\257\,\256-\^.v0\333I\374`\177a\260f\370g\361h\261j\331k\277l\332m\300n\305o\377p-q\304r-s_t+u+v+w+x\263y\363z\362{\343|\366}\234~\371,
bel=^G, blink=\Er, bold=\EyA, civis=\Ef, clear=\EE,
cnorm=\E. \Ee, cr=^M, cub1=^H, cud1=\EB, cuf1=\EC,
cup=\EY%p1%{32}%+%c%p2%{32}%+%c, cuu1=\EA, cvvis=\E.",
dim=\Em, dl1=\EM, ed=\EJ, el=\EK, home=\EH, ht=^I, il1=\EL,
ind=\n$<2*/>, kbs=^H, kcub1=\ED, kcud1=\EB, kcuf1=\EC,
kcuu1=\EA, kdch1=\177, kf1=\EP, kf10=\EY, kf11=\Ep, kf12=\Eq,
kf13=\Er, kf14=\Es, kf15=\Et, kf16=\Eu, kf17=\Ev, kf18=\Ew,
kf19=\Ex, kf2=\EQ, kf20=\Ey, kf3=\ER, kf4=\ES, kf5=\ET,
kf6=\EU, kf7=\EV, kf8=\EW, kf9=\EX, khlp=\EH, khome=\EE,
kich1=\EI, knp=\Eb, kpp=\Ea, kund=\EK, nel=\r\n$<2*/>,
rev=\Ep, ri=\EI$<2*/>, rmcup=\Ev\E. \Ee\Ez_, rmso=\Eq,
rmul=\EzH, rs1=\Ez_\Eb@\EcA, sgr0=\Ez_, smcup=\Ev\Ee\Ez_,
smso=\Ep, smul=\EyH,
# From: Simson L. Garfinkel <simsong@media-lab.mit.edu>
atari-old|atari st,
OTbs, am,
cols#80, it#8, lines#25,
clear=\EH\EJ, cub1=\ED, cud1=\EB, cuf1=\EC,
cup=\EY%p1%{32}%+%c%p2%{32}%+%c, cuu1=\EA, dl1=\EM,
ed=\EJ, el=\EK, ht=^I, il1=\EL, kcub1=\ED, kcud1=\EB,
kcuf1=\EC, kcuu1=\EA, ri=\EI, rmso=\Eq, sgr0=\Eq, smso=\Ep,
# UniTerm terminal program for the Atari ST: 49-line VT220 emulation mode
# From: Paul M. Aoki <aoki@ucbvax.berkeley.edu>
uniterm|uniterm49|UniTerm VT220 emulator with 49 lines,
lines#49,
is2=\E>\E[?3l\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7h\E[?8h\E[1;49r\E[49;1H,
use=vt220,
# MiNT VT52 emulation. 80 columns, 25 rows.
# MiNT is Now TOS, the operating system which comes with all Ataris now
# (mainly Atari Falcon). This termcap is for the VT52 emulation you get
# under tcsh/zsh/bash/sh/ksh/ash/csh when you run MiNT in `console' mode
# From: Per Persson <pp@gnu.ai.mit.edu>, 27 Feb 1996
st52-old|Atari ST with VT52 emulation,
am, km,
cols#80, lines#25,
bel=^G, civis=\Ef, clear=\EH\EJ, cnorm=\Ee, cr=^M, cub1=\ED,
cud1=\EB, cuf1=\EC, cup=\EY%p1%{32}%+%c%p2%{32}%+%c,
cuu1=\EA, dl1=\EM, ed=\EJ, el=\EK, home=\EH, ht=^I, il1=\EL,
ind=^J, ka1=\E#7, ka3=\E#5, kb2=\E#9, kbs=^H, kc1=\E#1,
kc3=\E#3, kclr=\E#7, kcub1=\E#K, kcud1=\E#P, kcuf1=\E#M,
kcuu1=\E#H, kf0=\E#D, kf1=\E#;, kf2=\E#<, kf3=\E#=, kf4=\E#>,
kf5=\E#?, kf6=\E#@, kf7=\E#A, kf8=\E#B, kf9=\E#C, khome=\E#G,
kil1=\E#R, kind=\E#2, kri=\E#8, lf0=f10, nel=^M^J, rc=\Ek,
ri=\EI, rmcup=, rmso=\Eq, rs1=\Ez_\Eb@\EcA, sc=\Ej, sgr0=\Eq,
smcup=\Ee, smso=\Ep,
#### Apple Terminal.app
# nsterm*|Apple_Terminal - AppKit Terminal.app
#
# Terminal.app is a Terminal emulator bundled with NeXT's NeXTStep and
# OPENSTEP/Mach operating systems, and with Apple's Rhapsody, Mac OS X
# Server and Mac OS X operating systems. There is also a
# "terminal.app" in GNUStep, but I believe it to be an unrelated
# codebase and I have not attempted to describe it here.
#
# For NeXTStep, OPENSTEP/Mach, Rhapsody and Mac OS X Server 1.0, you
# are pretty much on your own. Use "nsterm-7-m" and hope for the best.
# You might also try "nsterm-7" and "nsterm-old" if you suspect your
# version supports color.
#
# To determine the version of Terminal.app you're using by running:
#
# echo "$TERM_PROGRAM" "$TERM_PROGRAM_VERSION"
#
# For Apple_Terminal v309+, use "nsterm-256color" (or "nsterm-bce")
#
# For Apple_Terminal v200+, use "nsterm-16color" (a.k.a. "nsterm")
#
# For Apple_Terminal v71+/v100+, use "nsterm-bce".
#
# For Apple_Terminal v51+, use "nsterm-7-c" or "nsterm-7-c-s".
#
# For Apple_Terminal v41+, use "nsterm-old", or "nsterm-s".
#
# For all earlier versions (Apple_Terminal), try "nsterm-7-m"
# (monochrome) or "nsterm-7" (color); "nsterm-7-m-s" and "nsterm-7-s"
# might work too, but really you're on your own here since these
# systems are very obsolete and I can't test them. I do welcome
# patches, though :).
# Other Terminals:
#
# For GNUstep_Terminal, you're probably best off using "linux" or
# writing your own terminfo.
# For MacTelnet, you're on your own. It's a different codebase, and
# seems to be somewhere between "vt102", "ncsa" and "xterm-color".
# For iTerm.app, see "iterm".
#
# The AppKit Terminal.app descriptions all have names beginning with
# "nsterm". Note that the statusline (-s) versions use the window
# titlebar as a phony status line, and may produce warnings during
# compilation as a result ("tsl uses 0 parameters, expected 1".)
# Ignore these warnings, or even ignore these entries entirely. Apps
# which need to position the cursor or do other fancy stuff inside the
# status line won't work with these entries. They're primarily useful
# for programs like Pine which provide simple notifications in the
# status line. Please note that non-ASCII characters don't work right
# in the status line, since Terminal.app incorrectly interprets their
# Unicode codepoints as MacRoman codepoints (in earlier Mac OS X
# versions) or only accepts status lines consisting entirely of
# characters from the first 256 Unicode positions (including C1 but
# not C0 or DEL.)
#
# The Mythology* of AppKit Terminal.app:
#
# In the days of NeXTSTep 0.x and 1.x there were two incompatible
# bundled terminal emulators, Shell and Terminal. Scott Hess wrote a
# shareware replacement for Terminal called "Stuart" which NeXT bought
# and used as the basis for the Terminal.app in NeXTstep 2+,
# OPENSTEP/Mach, Apple Rhapsody, Mac OS X Server 1.0, and Mac OS X. I
# don't know the TERM_PROGRAM and TERM_PROGRAM_VERSION settings or
# capabilities for the early versions, but I believe that the
# TERM_PROGRAM_VERSION may have been reset at some point.
#
# The early versions were tailored to the NeXT character set. Sometime
# after the Apple aquisition the encoding was swiched to MacRoman
# (initally with serious altcharset bugs due to incomplete conversion
# of the old NeXT code,) and then later to UTF-8. Alos sometime during
# or just prior to the early days of Mac OS X, the Terminal grew ANSI
# 8-color support (initially buggy when combined with attributes, but
# that was later fixed.) More recently, around Mac OS X version 10.3
# or so (Terminal.app v100+) xterm-like 16-color support was added. In
# some versions (for instance 133-1 which shipped with Mac OS X
# version 10.4) this suffered from the <bce> bug, but that seems to
# have been fixed in Mac OS X version 10.5 (Terminal.app v240.2+).
#
# In the early days of Mac OS X the terminal was fairly buggy and
# would routinely crash under load. Many of these bugs seem to have
# been fixed around Mac OS X version 10.3 (Terminal.app v100+) but
# some may still remain. This change seems to correspond to
# Terminal.app reporting "xterm-color" as $TERM rather than "vt100" as
# it did previously.
#
# * This may correspond with what actually happened, but I don't
# know. It is based on guesswork, hearsay, private correspondence,
# my faulty memory, and the following online sources and references:
#
# [1] "Three Scotts and a Duane" by Simson L. Garfinkel
# http://www.nextcomputers.org/NeXTfiles/Articles/NeXTWORLD/93.8/93.8.Dec.Community1.html
#
# [2] NeXTSTEP entry from Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
# https://secure.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/en/wiki/Nextstep
#
# * Renamed the AppKit Terminal.app entry from "Apple_Terminal" to
# "nsterm" to comply with the name length and case conventions and
# limitations of various software packages [notably Solaris terminfo
# and UNIX.] A single Apple_Terminal alias is retained for
# backwards-compatbility.
#
# * Added function key support (F1-F4). These only work in Terminal.app
# version 51, hopefully the capabilities won't cause problems for people
# using version 41.
#
# * Added "full color" (-c) entries which support the 16-color mode in
# version 51.
#
# * By default, version 51 uses UTF-8 encoding with broken altcharset
# support, so "ASCII" (-7) entries without altcharset support were
# added.
# nsterm - AppKit Terminal.app
#
# Apple's Mac OS X includes a Terminal.app derived from the old NeXT
# Terminal.app. It is a partial VT100 emulation with some xterm-like
# extensions. This terminfo was written to describe versions 41
# (shipped with Mac OS X version 10.0) and 51 (shipped with Mac OS X
# version 10.1) of Terminal.app.
#
# Terminal.app runs under the Mac OS X Quartz windowing system (and
# other AppKit-supported windowing systems.) On the Mac OS X machine I
# use, the executable for Terminal.app is:
# /Applications/Utilities/Terminal.app/Contents/MacOS/Terminal
#
# If you're looking for a description of the full-screen system
# console which runs under Apple's Darwin operating system on PowerPC
# platforms, see the "xnuppc" entry instead.
#
# There were no function keys in version 41. In version 51, there are
# four working function keys (F1, F2, F3 and F4.) The function keys
# are included in all of these entries.
#
# It does not support mouse pointer position reporting. Under some
# circumstances the cursor can be positioned using option-click; this
# works by comparing the cursor position and the selected position,
# and simulating enough cursor-key presses to move the cursor to the
# selected position. This technique fails in all but the simplest
# applications.
#
# It provides partial ANSI color support (background colors interacted
# badly with bold in version 41, though, as reflected in :ncv:.) The
# monochrome (-m) entries are useful if you've disabled color support
# or use a monochrome monitor. The full color (-c) entries are useful
# in version 51, which doesn't exhibit the background color bug. They
# also enable an xterm-compatible 16-color mode.
#
# The configurable titlebar is set using xterm-compatible sequences;
# it is used as a status bar in the statusline (-s) entries. Its width
# depends on font sizes and window sizes, but 50 characters seems to
# be the default for an 80x24 window.
#
# The MacRoman character encoding is used for some of the alternate
# characters in the "MacRoman" entries; the "ASCII" (-7) entries
# disable alternate character set support entirely, and the "VT100"
# (-acs) entries rely instead on Terminal.app's own buggy VT100
# graphics emulation, which seems to think the character encoding is
# the old NeXT charset instead of MacRoman. The "ASCII" (-7) entries
# are useful in Terminal.app version 51, which supports UTF-8 and
# other ASCII-compatible character encodings but does not correctly
# implement VT100 graphics; once VT100 graphics are correctly
# implemented in Terminal.app, the "VT100" (-acs) entries should be
# usable in any ASCII-compatible character encoding [except perhaps
# in UTF-8, where some experts argue for disallowing alternate
# characters entirely.]
#
# Terminal.app reports "vt100" as the terminal type, but exports
# several environment variables which may aid detection in a shell
# profile (i.e. .profile or .login):
#
# TERM=vt100
# TERM_PROGRAM=Apple_Terminal
# TERM_PROGRAM_VERSION=41 # in Terminal.app version 41
# TERM_PROGRAM_VERSION=51 # in Terminal.app version 51
#
# For example, the following Bourne shell script would detect the
# correct terminal type:
#
# if [ :"$TERM" = :"vt100" -a :"$TERM_PROGRAM" = :"Apple_Terminal" ]
# then
# export TERM
# if [ :"$TERM_PROGRAM_VERSION" = :41 ]
# then
# TERM="nsterm-old"
# else
# TERM="nsterm-c-7"
# fi
# fi
#
# In a C shell derivative, this would be accomplished by:
#
# if ( $?TERM && $?TERM_PROGRAM && $?TERM_PROGRAM_VERSION) then
# if ( :"$TERM" == :"vt100" && :"$TERM_PROGRAM" == :"Apple_Terminal" ) then
# if ( :"$TERM_PROGRAM_VERSION" == :41 ) then
# setenv TERM "nsterm-old"
# else
# setenv TERM "nsterm-c-7"
# endif
# endif
# endif
# The '+' entries are building blocks
nsterm+7|AppKit Terminal.app v41+ basic capabilities w/ASCII charset,
am, bw, msgr, xenl, xon,
cols#80, it#8, lines#24,
bel=^G, blink=\E[5m, bold=\E[1m, clear=\E[H\E[J, cr=^M,
csr=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dr, cub=\E[%p1%dD, cub1=^H,
cud=\E[%p1%dB, cud1=^J, cuf=\E[%p1%dC, cuf1=\E[C,
cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH, cuu=\E[%p1%dA, cuu1=\E[A,
dim=\E[2m, dl=\E[%p1%dM, dl1=\E[M, ed=\E[J, el=\E[K,
el1=\E[1K, home=\E[H, ht=^I, hts=\EH, il=\E[%p1%dL, il1=\E[L,
ind=^J, invis=\E[8m, kbs=\177, kcub1=\EOD, kcud1=\EOB,
kcuf1=\EOC, kcuu1=\EOA, kent=\EOM, rc=\E8, rev=\E[7m, ri=\EM,
rmam=\E[?7l, rmkx=\E[?1l\E>, rmso=\E[m, rmul=\E[m,
rs2=\E>\E[?3l\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7h\E[?8h, sc=\E7,
sgr=\E[0%?%p6%t;1%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p1%p3%|%t;7%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p5%t;2%;%?%p7%t;8%;m,
sgr0=\E[m, smam=\E[?7h, smkx=\E[?1h\E=, smso=\E[7m,
smul=\E[4m, tbc=\E[3g, use=vt100+enq, use=vt100+pfkeys,
nsterm+acs|AppKit Terminal.app v41+ basic capabilities w/VT100 alternate-charset,
acsc=``aaffggjjkkllmmnnooppqqrrssttuuvvwwxxyyzz{{||}}~~,
enacs=\E(B\E)0, rmacs=^O,
sgr=\E[0%?%p6%t;1%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p1%p3%|%t;7%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p5%t;2%;%?%p7%t;8%;m%?%p9%t\016%e\017%;,
sgr0=\E[m\017, smacs=^N, use=nsterm+7,
nsterm+mac|AppKit Terminal.app v41+ basic capabilities w/MacRoman alternate-charset,
acsc=+\335\,\334-\366.\3770#`\327a\:f\241g\261h#i\360jjkkllmmnno\370p\370q\321rrssttuuvvwwxxy\262z\263{\271|\255}\243~\245,
enacs=\E(B\E)0, rmacs=^O,
sgr=\E[0%?%p6%t;1%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p1%p3%|%t;7%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p5%t;2%;%?%p7%t;8%;m%?%p9%t\016%e\017%;,
sgr0=\E[m\017, smacs=^N, use=nsterm+7,
# compare with xterm+sl-twm
nsterm+s|AppKit Terminal.app v41+ status-line (window titlebar) support,
wsl#50, use=xterm+sl-twm,
nsterm+c|AppKit Terminal.app v51+ full color support (including 16 colors),
op=\E[0m, use=ibm+16color,
nsterm+c41|AppKit Terminal.app v41 color support,
colors#8, ncv#37, pairs#64,
op=\E[0m, setab=\E[4%p1%dm, setaf=\E[3%p1%dm,
# These are different combinations of the building blocks
# ASCII charset (-7)
nsterm-m-7|nsterm-7-m|AppKit Terminal.app v41+ w/ASCII charset (monochrome),
use=nsterm+7,
nsterm-m-s-7|nsterm-7-m-s|AppKit Terminal.app v41+ w/ASCII charset (monochrome w/statusline),
use=nsterm+s, use=nsterm+7,
nsterm-7|AppKit Terminal.app v41+ w/ASCII charset (color),
use=nsterm+c41, use=nsterm+7,
nsterm-7-c|nsterm-c-7|AppKit Terminal.app v51+ w/ASCII charset (full color),
use=nsterm+c, use=nsterm+7,
nsterm-s-7|nsterm-7-s|AppKit Terminal.app v41+ w/ASCII charset (color w/statusline),
use=nsterm+s, use=nsterm+c41, use=nsterm+7,
nsterm-c-s-7|nsterm-7-c-s|AppKit Terminal.app v51+ w/ASCII charset (full color w/statusline),
use=nsterm+s, use=nsterm+c, use=nsterm+7,
# VT100 alternate-charset (-acs)
nsterm-m-acs|nsterm-acs-m|AppKit Terminal.app v41+ w/VT100 alternate-charset (monochrome),
use=nsterm+acs,
nsterm-m-s-acs|nsterm-acs-m-s|AppKit Terminal.app v41+ w/VT100 alternate-charset (monochrome w/statusline),
use=nsterm+s, use=nsterm+acs,
nsterm-acs|AppKit Terminal.app v41+ w/VT100 alternate-charset (color),
use=nsterm+c41, use=nsterm+acs,
nsterm-c-acs|nsterm-acs-c|AppKit Terminal.app v51+ w/VT100 alternate-charset (full color),
use=nsterm+c, use=nsterm+acs,
nsterm-s-acs|nsterm-acs-s|AppKit Terminal.app v41+ w/VT100 alternate-charset (color w/statusline),
use=nsterm+s, use=nsterm+c41, use=nsterm+acs,
nsterm-c-s-acs|nsterm-acs-c-s|AppKit Terminal.app v51+ w/VT100 alternate-charset (full color w/statusline),
use=nsterm+s, use=nsterm+c, use=nsterm+acs,
# MacRoman charset
nsterm-m|AppKit Terminal.app v41+ w/MacRoman charset (monochrome),
use=nsterm+mac,
nsterm-m-s|AppKit Terminal.app v41+ w/MacRoman charset (monochrome w/statusline),
use=nsterm+s, use=nsterm+mac,
nsterm-old|AppKit Terminal.app v41+ w/MacRoman charset (color),
use=nsterm+c41, use=nsterm+mac,
nsterm-c|AppKit Terminal.app v51+ w/MacRoman charset (full color),
use=nsterm+c, use=nsterm+mac,
nsterm-s|AppKit Terminal.app v41+ w/MacRoman charset (color w/statusline),
use=nsterm+s, use=nsterm+c41, use=nsterm+mac,
nsterm-c-s|AppKit Terminal.app v51+ w/MacRoman charset (full color w/statusline),
use=nsterm+s, use=nsterm+c, use=nsterm+mac,
# In Mac OS X version 10.5 the format of the preferences has changed
# and a new, more complex technique is needed, e.g.,
#
# python -c 'import sys,objc;NSUserDefaults=objc.lookUpClass(
# "NSUserDefaults");ud=NSUserDefaults.alloc();
# ud.init();prefs=ud.persistentDomainForName_(
# "com.apple.Terminal");prefs["Window Settings"][
# prefs["Default Window Settings"]]["TerminalType"
# ]=sys.argv[1];ud.setPersistentDomain_forName_(prefs,
# "com.apple.Terminal")' nsterm-16color
#
# and it is still not settable from the preferences dialog. This is
# tracked under rdar://problem/7365108 and rdar://problem/7365134
# in Apple's bug reporter.
#
# In OS X 10.7 (Leopard) the TERM which can be set in the preferences dialog
# defaults to xterm-color. Alternative selections are ansi, dtterm, rxvt,
# vt52, vt100, vt102 and xterm.
nsterm-16color|AppKit Terminal.app v240.2+ with Mac OS X version 10.5,
bw@, mir, npc,
civis=\E[?25l, cnorm=\E[?25h, dch=\E[%p1%dP, dch1=\E[P,
flash=\E[?5h$<200/>\E[?5l, hpa=\E[%i%p1%dG,
ich=\E[%p1%d@, ich1=\E[@, kdch1=\E[3~, kend=\E[F,
kf10=\E[21~, kf11=\E[23~, kf12=\E[24~, kf13=\E[25~,
kf14=\E[26~, kf15=\E[28~, kf16=\E[29~, kf17=\E[31~,
kf18=\E[22~, kf19=\E[33~, kf20=\E[34~, kf5=\E[15~,
kf6=\E[17~, kf7=\E[18~, kf8=\E[19~, kf9=\E[20~, khome=\E[H,
knp=\E[6~, kpp=\E[5~, rmcup=\E[2J\E[?47l\E8, rmir=\E[4l,
smcup=\E7\E[?47h, smir=\E[4h, vpa=\E[%i%p1%dd,
kLFT5=\E[5D, kRIT5=\E[5C, use=nsterm-c-s-acs,
# The versions of Terminal.app in Mac OS X version 10.3.x seem to have
# the background color erase feature. The newer version 240.2 in Mac OS X
# version 10.5 does not.
#
# This entry is based on newsgroup comments by Alain Bench, Christian Ebert,
# and D P Schreber comparing to nsterm-c-s-acs.
#
# In Mac OS X version 10.4 and earlier, D P Schreber notes that $TERM
# can be set in Terminal.app, e.g.,
#
# defaults write com.apple.Terminal TermCapString nsterm-bce
#
# and that it is not set in Terminal's preferences dialog.
#
# Modified for OS X 10.8, omitting bw based on testing with tack -TD
#
# Notes:
# * The terminal description matches the default settings.
# * The keyboard is configurable via a dialog.
# * By default khome, kend, knext and kprev are honored only with a
# shift-modifier.
# * There are bindings for control left/right arrow (but not up/down).
# Added those to nsterm-16color, which is the version used for OS X 10.6
# * "Allow VT100 application keypage mode" is by default disabled.
# There is no way to press keypad-comma unless application mode is enabled
# and used.
# * 132-column mode stopped working during vttest's tests. Consider it broken.
# * CHT, REP, SU, SD are buggy.
# * ECH works (also in Leopard), but is not used here for compatibility.
# * The terminal preferences dialog replaces xterm-color by xterm-16color and
# xterm-256color. However, it adds "nsterm", so it is possible to use the
# nsterm entry from this file to override the MacPorts (20110404) or
# system (20081102) copy of this file.
# + In OS X 10.8 (Mountain Lion) the TERM which can be set in the preferences
# dialog defaults to xterm-256color. Alternative selections are ansi,
# dtterm, rxvt, vt52, vt100, vt102, xterm and xterm-16color. However,
# the menu says "Declare terminal as" without promising to actually emulate
# the corresponding terminals. Indeed, changing TERM does not affect the
# emulation itself. This means that
# + the function-keys do not match for dtterm for kf1-kf4 as well as
# khome/kend
# + the color model is the same for each setting of TERM (does not match
# ansi or dtterm).
# + the shift/control/meta key modifiers from rxvt and xterm variants are not
# recognised except for a few special cases, i.e., kRIT5 and kLFT5.
# + the vt52 emulation does not give a usable shell because screen-clearing
# does not work as expected.
# + selecting "xterm" or "xterm-16color" sets TERM to "xterm-256color".
# + OSX 10.9 (Yosemite) added more extended keys in the default configuration
# as well as unmasking F10 (which had been used in the window manager). Those
# keys are listed in this entry.
nsterm-bce|AppKit Terminal.app v71+/v100.1.8+ with Mac OS X version 10.3/10.4 (bce),
bce, use=nsterm-16color,
# This is tested with OS X 10.8 (Mountain Lion), 2012/08/11
# TERM_PROGRAM_VERSION=309
# Earlier reports state that these differences also apply to OS X 10.7 (Lion),
# TERM_PROGRAM_VERSION=303
nsterm-256color|Terminal.app in OS X 10.8,
use=xterm+256setaf, use=nsterm-bce,
nsterm-build326|Terminal.app in OS X 10.9,
kDC=\E[3;2~, kLFT=\E[1;2D, kRIT=\E[1;2C, kcbt=\E[Z,
kf18=\E[32~, kDC5=\E[3;5~, kDC7=\E[3;5~, kLFT3=\Eb,
kLFT5=\E[1;5D, kRIT3=\Ef, kRIT5=\E[1;5C,
use=nsterm-256color,
# actually "343.7"
nsterm-build343|Terminal.app in OS X 10.10,
kend=\EOF, khome=\EOH, use=nsterm-build326,
# This is an alias which should always point to the "current" version
nsterm|Apple_Terminal|AppKit Terminal.app,
use=nsterm-build343,
# iTerm.app from http://iterm.sourceforge.net/ is an alternative (and
# more featureful) terminal emulator for Mac OS X. It is similar
# enough in capabilities to nsterm-16color that I have derived this
# description from that one, but as far as I know they share no code.
# Many of the features are user-configurable, but I attempt only to
# describe the default configuration.
#
# NOTE: When tack tests (csr) + (nel) iTerm.app crashes, so (csr) is
# disabled.
iTerm.app|iterm|iTerm.app terminal emulator for Mac OS X,
bce, bw@,
csr@, dim@, kend=\EOF, khome=\EOH,
sgr=\E[0%?%p6%t;1%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p1%p3%|%t;7%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p7%t;8%;m%?%p9%t\016%e\017%;,
use=xterm+256setaf, use=nsterm-16color,
# xnuppc - Darwin PowerPC Console (a.k.a. "darwin")
#
# On PowerPC platforms, Apple's Darwin operating system uses a
# full-screen system console derived from a NetBSD framebuffer
# console. It is an ANSI-style terminal, and is not really VT-100
# compatible.
#
# Under Mac OS X, this is the system console driver used while in
# single-user mode [reachable by holding down Command-S during the
# boot process] and when logged in using console mode [reachable by
# typing ">console" at the graphical login prompt.]
#
# If you're looking for a description of the Terminal.app terminal
# emulator which runs under the Mac OS X Quartz windowing system (and
# other AppKit-supported windowing systems,) see the "nsterm"
# entry instead.
#
# NOTE: Under Mac OS X version 10.1, the default login window does not
# prompt for user name, instead requiring an icon to be selected from
# a list of known users. Since the special ">console" login is not in
# this list, you must make one of two changes in the Login Window
# panel of the Login section of System Prefs to make the special
# ">console" login accessible. The first option is to enable 'Show
# "Other User" in list for network users', which will add a special
# "Other..." icon to the graphical login panel. Selecting "Other..."
# will present the regular graphical login prompt. The second option
# is to change the 'Display Login Window as:' setting to 'Name and
# password entry fields', which replaces the login panel with a
# graphical login prompt.
#
# There are no function keys, at least not in Darwin 1.3.
#
# It has no mouse support.
#
# It has full ANSI color support, and color combines correctly with
# all three supported attributes: bold, inverse-video and underline.
# However, bold colored text is almost unreadable (bolding is
# accomplished using shifting and or-ing, and looks smeared) so bold
# has been excluded from the list of color-compatible attributes
# [using (ncv)]. The monochrome entry (-m) is useful if you use a
# monochrome monitor.
#
# There is one serious bug with this terminal emulation's color
# support: repositioning the cursor onto a cell with non-matching
# colors obliterates that cell's contents, replacing it with a blank
# and displaying a colored cursor in the "current" colors. There is
# no complete workaround at present [other than using the monochrome
# (-m) entries,] but removing the (msgr) capability seemed to help.
#
# The "standout" chosen was simple reverse-video, although a colorful
# standout might be more aesthetically pleasing. Similarly, the bold
# chosen is the terminal's own smeared bold, although a simple
# color-change might be more readable. The color-bold (-b) entries
# uses magenta colored text for bolding instead. The fancy color (-f
# and -f2) entries use color for bold, standout and underlined text
# (underlined text is still underlined, though.)
#
# Apparently the terminal emulator does support a VT-100-style
# alternate character set, but all the alternate character set
# positions have been left blank in the font. For this reason, no
# alternate character set capabilities have been included in this
# description. The console driver appears to be ASCII-only, so (enacs)
# has been excluded [although the VT-100 sequence does work.]
#
# The default Mac OS X and Darwin installation reports "vt100" as the
# terminal type, and exports no helpful environment variables. To fix
# this, change the "console" entry in /etc/ttys from "vt100" to
# "xnuppc-WxH", where W and H are the character dimensions of your
# console (see below.)
#
# The font used by the terminal emulator is apparently one originally
# drawn by Ka-Ping Yee, and uses 8x16-pixel characters. This
# file includes descriptions for the following geometries:
#
# Pixels Characters Entry Name (append -m for monochrome)
# -------------------------------------------------------------------
# 640x400 80x25 xnuppc-80x25
# 640x480 80x30 xnuppc-80x30
# 720x480 90x30 xnuppc-90x30
# 800x600 100x37 xnuppc-100x37
# 896x600 112x37 xnuppc-112x37
# 1024x640 128x40 xnuppc-128x40
# 1024x768 128x48 xnuppc-128x48
# 1152x768 144x48 xnuppc-144x48
# 1280x1024 160x64 xnuppc-160x64
# 1600x1024 200x64 xnuppc-200x64
# 1600x1200 200x75 xnuppc-200x75
# 2048x1536 256x96 xnuppc-256x96
#
# The basic "xnuppc" entry includes no size information, and the
# emulator includes no reporting capability, so you'll be at the mercy
# of the TTY device (which reports incorrectly on my hardware.) The
# color-bold entries do not include size information.
# The '+' entries are building blocks
xnuppc+basic|Darwin PowerPC Console basic capabilities,
am, bce, mir, xenl,
it#8,
bold=\E[1m, clear=\E[H\E[J, cr=^M, csr=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dr,
cub=\E[%p1%dD, cub1=\E[D, cud=\E[%p1%dB, cud1=\E[B,
cuf=\E[%p1%dC, cuf1=\E[C, cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH,
cuu=\E[%p1%dA, cuu1=\E[A, dsl=\E]2;\007, ed=\E[J, el=\E[K,
el1=\E[1K, home=\E[H, ht=^I, hts=\EH, ind=^J, kbs=\177,
kcub1=\EOD, kcud1=\EOB, kcuf1=\EOC, kcuu1=\EOA, rc=\E8,
rev=\E[7m, ri=\EM, rmam=\E[?7l, rmkx=\E[?1l\E>, rmso=\E[m,
rmul=\E[m, rs2=\E>\E[?3l\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7h\E[?8h,
sc=\E7,
sgr=\E[0%?%p6%t;1%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p1%p3%|%t;7%;m,
sgr0=\E[m, smam=\E[?7h, smkx=\E[?1h\E=, smso=\E[7m,
smul=\E[4m, tbc=\E[3g, use=vt100+keypad,
xnuppc+c|Darwin PowerPC Console ANSI color support,
colors#8, ncv#32, pairs#64,
op=\E[37;40m, setab=\E[4%p1%dm, setaf=\E[3%p1%dm,
xnuppc+b|Darwin PowerPC Console color-bold support,
ncv#32,
bold=\E[35m,
sgr=\E[0%?%p6%t;35%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p1%p3%|%t;7%;m,
use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc+f|Darwin PowerPC Console fancy color support,
ncv#35,
sgr=\E[0%?%p6%t;35%;%?%p2%t;36;4%;%?%p1%t;33;44%;%?%p3%t;7%;m,
smso=\E[33;44m, smul=\E[36;4m, use=xnuppc+b,
xnuppc+f2|Darwin PowerPC Console alternate fancy color support,
ncv#35,
bold=\E[33m,
sgr=\E[0%?%p6%t;33%;%?%p2%t;34%;%?%p1%t;31;47%;%?%p3%t;7%;m,
smso=\E[31;47m, smul=\E[34m, use=xnuppc+basic,
# Building blocks for specific screen sizes
xnuppc+80x25|Darwin PowerPC Console 80x25 support (640x400 pixels),
cols#80, lines#25,
xnuppc+80x30|Darwin PowerPC Console 80x30 support (640x480 pixels),
cols#80, lines#30,
xnuppc+90x30|Darwin PowerPC Console 90x30 support (720x480 pixels),
cols#90, lines#30,
xnuppc+100x37|Darwin PowerPC Console 100x37 support (800x600 pixels),
cols#100, lines#37,
xnuppc+112x37|Darwin PowerPC Console 112x37 support (896x600 pixels),
cols#112, lines#37,
xnuppc+128x40|Darwin PowerPC Console 128x40 support (1024x640 pixels),
cols#128, lines#40,
xnuppc+128x48|Darwin PowerPC Console 128x48 support (1024x768 pixels),
cols#128, lines#48,
xnuppc+144x48|Darwin PowerPC Console 144x48 support (1152x768 pixels),
cols#144, lines#48,
xnuppc+160x64|Darwin PowerPC Console 160x64 support (1280x1024 pixels),
cols#160, lines#64,
xnuppc+200x64|Darwin PowerPC Console 200x64 support (1600x1024 pixels),
cols#200, lines#64,
xnuppc+200x75|Darwin PowerPC Console 200x75 support (1600x1200 pixels),
cols#200, lines#75,
xnuppc+256x96|Darwin PowerPC Console 256x96 support (2048x1536 pixels),
cols#256, lines#96,
# These are different combinations of the building blocks
xnuppc-m|darwin-m|Darwin PowerPC Console (monochrome),
use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc|darwin|Darwin PowerPC Console (color),
use=xnuppc+c, use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc-m-b|darwin-m-b|Darwin PowerPC Console (monochrome w/color-bold),
use=xnuppc+b,
xnuppc-b|darwin-b|Darwin PowerPC Console (color w/color-bold),
use=xnuppc+b, use=xnuppc+c,
xnuppc-m-f|darwin-m-f|Darwin PowerPC Console (fancy monochrome),
use=xnuppc+f,
xnuppc-f|darwin-f|Darwin PowerPC Console (fancy color),
use=xnuppc+f, use=xnuppc+c,
xnuppc-m-f2|darwin-m-f2|Darwin PowerPC Console (alternate fancy monochrome),
use=xnuppc+f2,
xnuppc-f2|darwin-f2|Darwin PowerPC Console (alternate fancy color),
use=xnuppc+f2, use=xnuppc+c,
# Combinations for specific screen sizes
xnuppc-80x25-m|darwin-80x25-m|Darwin PowerPC Console (monochrome) 80x25,
use=xnuppc+80x25, use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc-80x25|darwin-80x25|Darwin PowerPC Console (color) 80x25,
use=xnuppc+c, use=xnuppc+80x25, use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc-80x30-m|darwin-80x30-m|Darwin PowerPC Console (monochrome) 80x30,
use=xnuppc+80x30, use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc-80x30|darwin-80x30|Darwin PowerPC Console (color) 80x30,
use=xnuppc+c, use=xnuppc+80x30, use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc-90x30-m|darwin-90x30-m|Darwin PowerPC Console (monochrome) 90x30,
use=xnuppc+90x30, use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc-90x30|darwin-90x30|Darwin PowerPC Console (color) 90x30,
use=xnuppc+c, use=xnuppc+90x30, use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc-100x37-m|darwin-100x37-m|Darwin PowerPC Console (monochrome) 100x37,
use=xnuppc+100x37, use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc-100x37|darwin-100x37|Darwin PowerPC Console (color) 100x37,
use=xnuppc+c, use=xnuppc+100x37, use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc-112x37-m|darwin-112x37-m|Darwin PowerPC Console (monochrome) 112x37,
use=xnuppc+112x37, use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc-112x37|darwin-112x37|Darwin PowerPC Console (color) 112x37,
use=xnuppc+c, use=xnuppc+112x37, use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc-128x40-m|darwin-128x40-m|Darwin PowerPC Console (monochrome) 128x40,
use=xnuppc+128x40, use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc-128x40|darwin-128x40|Darwin PowerPC Console (color) 128x40,
use=xnuppc+c, use=xnuppc+128x40, use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc-128x48-m|darwin-128x48-m|Darwin PowerPC Console (monochrome) 128x48,
use=xnuppc+128x48, use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc-128x48|darwin-128x48|Darwin PowerPC Console (color) 128x48,
use=xnuppc+c, use=xnuppc+128x48, use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc-144x48-m|darwin-144x48-m|Darwin PowerPC Console (monochrome) 144x48,
use=xnuppc+144x48, use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc-144x48|darwin-144x48|Darwin PowerPC Console (color) 144x48,
use=xnuppc+c, use=xnuppc+144x48, use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc-160x64-m|darwin-160x64-m|Darwin PowerPC Console (monochrome) 160x64,
use=xnuppc+160x64, use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc-160x64|darwin-160x64|Darwin PowerPC Console (color) 160x64,
use=xnuppc+c, use=xnuppc+160x64, use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc-200x64-m|darwin-200x64-m|Darwin PowerPC Console (monochrome) 200x64,
use=xnuppc+200x64, use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc-200x64|darwin-200x64|Darwin PowerPC Console (color) 200x64,
use=xnuppc+c, use=xnuppc+200x64, use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc-200x75-m|darwin-200x75-m|Darwin PowerPC Console (monochrome) 200x75,
use=xnuppc+200x75, use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc-200x75|darwin-200x75|Darwin PowerPC Console (color) 200x75,
use=xnuppc+c, use=xnuppc+200x75, use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc-256x96-m|darwin-256x96-m|Darwin PowerPC Console (monochrome) 256x96,
use=xnuppc+256x96, use=xnuppc+basic,
xnuppc-256x96|darwin-256x96|Darwin PowerPC Console (color) 256x96,
use=xnuppc+c, use=xnuppc+256x96, use=xnuppc+basic,
#### BeOS
#
# BeOS entry for Terminal program Seems to be almost ANSI
beterm|BeOS Terminal,
am, eo, mir, msgr, xenl, xon,
colors#8, cols#80, it#8, lines#25, ncv#5, pairs#64,
bel=^G, bold=\E[1m, clear=\E[H\E[J, cr=^M,
csr=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dr, cub=\E[%p1%dD, cub1=^H,
cud=\E[%p1%dB, cud1=^J, cuf=\E[%p1%dC, cuf1=\E[C,
cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH, cuu=\E[%p1%dA, cuu1=\E[A,
dch=\E[%p1%dP, dch1=\E[P, dl=\E[%p1%dM, dl1=\E[M,
ech=\E[%p1%dX, ed=\E[J, el=\E[K, el1=\E[1K, home=\E[H,
hpa=\E[%i%p1%dG, ht=^I, hts=\EH, ich=\E[%p1%d@, ich1=\E[@,
il=\E[%p1%dL, il1=\E[L, ind=^J, kbs=^H, kcub1=\E[D,
kcud1=\E[B, kcuf1=\E[C, kcuu1=\E[A, kdch1=\E[3~,
kend=\E[4~, kf1=\E[11~, kf10=\E[20~, kf11=\E[21~,
kf12=\E[22~, kf2=\E[12~, kf3=\E[13~, kf4=\E[14~,
kf5=\E[15~, kf6=\E[16~, kf7=\E[17~, kf8=\E[18~, kf9=\E[19~,
khome=\E[1~, kich1=\E[2~, knp=\E[6~, kpp=\E[5~, kspd=^Z,
nel=^M^J, op=\E[m, rc=\E8, rev=\E[7m, ri=\EM, rmir=\E[4l,
rmkx=\E[?4l, rmso=\E[m, rmul=\E[24m, rs1=\Ec, sc=\E7,
setab=\E[4%p1%dm, setaf=\E[3%p1%dm,
setb=\E[%p1%{40}%+%cm, setf=\E[%p1%{30}%+%cm,
sgr0=\E[0;10m, smir=\E[4h, smkx=\E[?4h, smso=\E[7m,
smul=\E[4m, u6=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dR, u7=\E[6n,
vpa=\E[%i%p1%dd,
#### Linux consoles
#
# This entry is good for the 1.2.13 or later version of the Linux console.
#
# ***************************************************************************
# * *
# * WARNING: *
# * Linuxes come with a default keyboard mapping kcbt=^I. This entry, in *
# * response to user requests, assumes kcbt=\E[Z, the ANSI/ECMA reverse-tab *
# * character. Here are the keymap replacement lines that will set this up: *
# * *
# keycode 15 = Tab Tab
# alt keycode 15 = Meta_Tab
# shift keycode 15 = F26
# string F26 ="\033[Z"
# * *
# * This has to use a key slot which is unfortunate (any unused one will *
# * do, F26 is the higher-numbered one). The change ought to be built *
# * into the kernel tables. *
# * *
# ***************************************************************************
#
# All linux kernels since 1.2.13 (at least) set the screen size
# themselves; this entry assumes that capability.
#
linux-basic|linux console,
am, bce, eo, mir, msgr, xenl, xon,
it#8, ncv#18, U8#1,
acsc=+\020\,\021-\030.^Y0\333`\004a\261f\370g\361h\260i\316j\331k\277l\332m\300n\305o~p\304q\304r\304s_t\303u\264v\301w\302x\263y\363z\362{\343|\330}\234~\376,
bel=^G, clear=\E[H\E[J, cr=^M, csr=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dr,
cub=\E[%p1%dD, cub1=^H, cud=\E[%p1%dB, cud1=^J,
cuf=\E[%p1%dC, cuf1=\E[C, cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH,
cuu=\E[%p1%dA, cuu1=\E[A, dch=\E[%p1%dP, dch1=\E[P,
dim=\E[2m, dl=\E[%p1%dM, dl1=\E[M, ech=\E[%p1%dX, ed=\E[J,
el=\E[K, el1=\E[1K, flash=\E[?5h\E[?5l$<200/>, home=\E[H,
hpa=\E[%i%p1%dG, ht=^I, hts=\EH, ich=\E[%p1%d@, ich1=\E[@,
il=\E[%p1%dL, il1=\E[L, ind=^J, kb2=\E[G, kbs=\177,
kcbt=\E[Z, kcub1=\E[D, kcud1=\E[B, kcuf1=\E[C, kcuu1=\E[A,
kdch1=\E[3~, kend=\E[4~, kf1=\E[[A, kf10=\E[21~,
kf11=\E[23~, kf12=\E[24~, kf13=\E[25~, kf14=\E[26~,
kf15=\E[28~, kf16=\E[29~, kf17=\E[31~, kf18=\E[32~,
kf19=\E[33~, kf2=\E[[B, kf20=\E[34~, kf3=\E[[C, kf4=\E[[D,
kf5=\E[[E, kf6=\E[17~, kf7=\E[18~, kf8=\E[19~, kf9=\E[20~,
khome=\E[1~, kich1=\E[2~, kmous=\E[M, knp=\E[6~, kpp=\E[5~,
kspd=^Z, nel=^M^J, rc=\E8, rev=\E[7m, ri=\EM, rmam=\E[?7l,
rmir=\E[4l, rmso=\E[27m, rmul=\E[24m, rs1=\Ec\E]R, sc=\E7,
sgr=\E[0;10%?%p1%t;7%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p3%t;7%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p5%t;2%;%?%p6%t;1%;%?%p9%t;11%;m,
smam=\E[?7h, smir=\E[4h, smul=\E[4m, tbc=\E[3g,
vpa=\E[%i%p1%dd, use=vt102+enq, use=klone+sgr,
use=ecma+color,
linux-m|Linux console no color,
colors@, pairs@,
setab@, setaf@, setb@, setf@, use=linux,
# The 1.3.x kernels add color-change capabilities; if yours doesn't have this
# and it matters, turn off <ccc>. The %02x escape used to implement this is
# not supposedly back-portable to older SV curses (although it has worked fine
# on Solaris for several years) and not supported in ncurses versions before
# 1.9.9.
linux-c-nc|linux console with color-change,
ccc,
initc=\E]P%p1%x%p2%{255}%*%{1000}%/%02x%p3%{255}%*%{1000}%/%02x%p4%{255}%*%{1000}%/%02x,
oc=\E]R, use=linux-basic,
# From: Dennis Henriksen <opus@osrl.dk>, 9 July 1996
linux-c|linux console 1.3.6+ for older ncurses,
ccc,
initc=\E]P%?%p1%{9}%>%t%p1%{10}%-%'a'%+%c%e%p1%d%;%p2%{255}%*%{1000}%/%Pr%gr%{16}%/%Px%?%gx%{9}%>%t%gx%{10}%-%'a'%+%c%e%gx%d%;%gr%{15}%&%Px%?%gx%{9}%>%t%gx%{10}%-%'a'%+%c%e%gx%d%;%p3%{255}%*%{1000}%/%Pr%gr%{16}%/%Px%?%gx%{9}%>%t%gx%{10}%-%'a'%+%c%e%gx%d%;%gr%{15}%&%Px%?%gx%{9}%>%t%gx%{10}%-%'a'%+%c%e%gx%d%;%p4%{255}%*%{1000}%/%Pr%gr%{16}%/%Px%?%gx%{9}%>%t%gx%{10}%-%'a'%+%c%e%gx%d%;%gr%{15}%&%Px%?%gx%{9}%>%t%gx%{10}%-%'a'%+%c%e%gx%d%;,
oc=\E]R, use=linux-basic,
# The 2.2.x kernels add a private mode that sets the cursor type; use that to
# get a block cursor for cvvis.
# reported by Frank Heckenbach <frank@g-n-u.de>.
linux2.2|linux 2.2.x console,
civis=\E[?25l\E[?1c, cnorm=\E[?25h\E[?0c,
cvvis=\E[?25h\E[?8c, use=linux-c-nc,
# Linux 2.6.x has a fix for SI/SO to work with UTF-8 encoding added here:
# http://lkml.indiana.edu/hypermail/linux/kernel/0602.2/0868.html
# Using SI/SO has the drawback that it confuses screen. SCS would work.
# However, SCS is buggy (see comment in Debian #515609) -TD
# Further, this breaks longstanding workarounds for Linux console's line
# drawing (see Debian 665959) -TD
linux2.6|linux 2.6.x console,
rmacs=^O,
sgr=\E[0;10%?%p1%t;7%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p3%t;7%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p5%t;2%;%?%p6%t;1%;m%?%p9%t\016%e\017%;,
sgr0=\E[m\017, smacs=^N, use=linux2.2,
# The 3.0 kernel adds support for clearing scrollback buffer (capability E3).
# It is the same as xterm's erase-saved-lines feature.
linux3.0|linux 3.0 kernels,
E3=\E[3J, use=linux2.6,
# This is Linux console for ncurses.
linux|linux console,
use=linux2.2,
# Subject: linux 2.6.26 vt back_color_erase
# Changes to the Linux console driver broke bce model as reported in
# https://bugzilla.novell.com/show_bug.cgi?id=418613
# apparently from
# http://lkml.org/lkml/2008/4/26/305
# http://lkml.org/lkml/2008/10/3/66
linux2.6.26|linux console w/o bce,
bce@, use=linux2.6,
# See the note on ICH/ICH1 VERSUS RMIR/SMIR near the end of file
linux-nic|linux with ich/ich1 suppressed for non-curses programs,
ich@, ich1@, use=linux,
# This assumes you have used setfont(8) to load one of the Linux koi8-r fonts.
# acsc entry from Pavel Roskin" <pavel@absolute.spb.su>, 29 Sep 1997.
linux-koi8|linux with koi8 alternate character set,
acsc=+\020\,\021-\030.^Y0\215`\004a\221f\234g\237h\220i\276j\205k\203l\202m\204n\212o~p\0q\0r\0s_t\206u\207v\211w\210x\201y\230z\231{\267|\274~\224,
use=linux, use=klone+koi8acs,
# Another entry for KOI8-r with Qing Long's acsc.
# (which one better complies with the standard?)
linux-koi8r|linux with koi8-r alternate character set,
use=linux, use=klone+koi8acs,
# Entry for the latin1 and latin2 fonts
linux-lat|linux with latin1 or latin2 alternate character set,
acsc=+\020\,\021-\030.^Y0\333`\004a\013f\370g\361h\260i\316j\211k\214l\206m\203n\305o~p\304q\212r\304s_t\207u\215v\301w\302x\205y\363z\362{\343|\330}\234~\376,
use=linux,
# This uses graphics from VT codeset instead of from cp437.
# reason: cp437 (aka "straight to font") is not functional under luit.
# from: Andrey V Lukyanov <land@long.yar.ru>.
linux-vt|linux console using VT codes for graphics,
acsc=++\,\,--..00``aaffgghhiijjkkllmmnnooppqqrrssttuuvvwwxxyyzz~~,
rmacs=\E(K, rmpch@, sgr@, sgr0=\E[0m\E(K\017, smacs=\E(0,
smpch@, use=linux,
# This is based on the Linux console (relies on the console to perform some
# of the functionality), but does not recognize as many control sequences.
# The program comes bundled with an old (circa 1998) copy of the Linux
# console terminfo. It recognizes some non-ANSI/VT100 sequences such as
# \E* move cursor to home, as as \E[H
# \E,X same as \E(X
# \EE move cursor to beginning of row
# \E[y,xf same as \E[y,xH
#
# Note: The status-line support is buggy (dsl does not work).
kon|kon2|jfbterm|Kanji ON Linux console,
ccc@, hs,
civis@, cnorm@, cvvis@, dsl=\E[?H, flash@, fsl=\E[?F, initc@,
initp@, kcbt@, oc@, op=\E[37;40m, rs1=\Ec, tsl=\E[?T,
use=linux,
# 16-color linux console entry; this works with a 256-character
# console font but bright background colors turn into dim ones when
# you use a 512-character console font. This uses bold for bright
# foreground colors and blink for bright background colors.
linux-16color|linux console with 16 colors,
colors#16, ncv#63, pairs#256,
setab=\E[4%p1%{8}%m%d%?%p1%{7}%>%t;5%e;25%;m,
setaf=\E[3%p1%{8}%m%d%?%p1%{7}%>%t;1%e;21%;m,
use=linux,
# bterm (bogl 0.1.18)
# Implementation is in bogl-term.c
# Key capabilities from linux terminfo entry
#
# Notes:
# bterm only supports acs using wide-characters, has case for these: qjxamlkut
# bterm does not support sgr, since it only processes one parameter -TD
bterm|bogl virtual terminal,
am, bce,
colors#8, cols#80, lines#24, pairs#64,
acsc=aajjkkllmmqqttuuxx, bold=\E[1m, civis=\E[?25l,
clear=\E[H\E[2J, cnorm=\E[?25h, cr=^M, cub1=^H, cud1=^J,
cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH, ed=\E[J, el=\E[K, home=\E[H, ind=^J,
kb2=\E[G, kbs=\177, kcbt=\E[Z, kcub1=\E[D, kcud1=\E[B,
kcuf1=\E[C, kcuu1=\E[A, kdch1=\E[3~, kend=\E[4~, kf1=\E[[A,
kf10=\E[21~, kf11=\E[23~, kf12=\E[24~, kf13=\E[25~,
kf14=\E[26~, kf15=\E[28~, kf16=\E[29~, kf17=\E[31~,
kf18=\E[32~, kf19=\E[33~, kf2=\E[[B, kf20=\E[34~,
kf3=\E[[C, kf4=\E[[D, kf5=\E[[E, kf6=\E[17~, kf7=\E[18~,
kf8=\E[19~, kf9=\E[20~, khome=\E[1~, kich1=\E[2~,
kmous=\E[M, knp=\E[6~, kpp=\E[5~, kspd=^Z, nel=^M^J,
op=\E[49m\E[39m, rev=\E[7m, ri=\EM, rmacs=^O, rmso=\E[27m,
rmul=\E[24m, setab=\E[4%p1%dm, setaf=\E[3%p1%dm,
sgr0=\E[0m, smacs=^N, smso=\E[7m, smul=\E[4m,
#### Mach
#
# From: Matthew Vernon <mcv21@pick.sel.cam.ac.uk>
mach|Mach Console,
am, km,
cols#80, it#8, lines#25,
bel=^G, blink=\E[5m, bold=\E[1m, clear=\Ec, cr=^M,
cub=\E[%p1%dD, cub1=^H, cud=\E[%p1%dB, cud1=^J,
cuf=\E[%p1%dC, cuf1=\E[C, cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH,
cuu=\E[%p1%dA, cuu1=\E[A, dl=\E[%p1%dM, dl1=\E[M, ed=\E[J,
el=\E[K, home=\E[H, ht=^I, il=\E[%p1%dL, il1=\E[L, ind=^J,
kbs=\177, kcub1=\E[D, kcud1=\E[B, kcuf1=\E[C, kcuu1=\E[A,
kdch1=\E[9, kend=\E[Y, kf1=\EOP, kf10=\EOY, kf2=\EOQ,
kf3=\EOR, kf4=\EOS, kf5=\EOT, kf6=\EOU, kf7=\EOV, kf8=\EOW,
kf9=\EOX, khome=\E[H, kich1=\E[@, kll=\E[F, knp=\E[U,
kpp=\E[V, rev=\E[7m, rmso=\E[0m, rmul=\E[24m, sgr0=\E[0m,
smso=\E[7m, smul=\E[4m,
mach-bold|Mach Console with bold instead of underline,
rmul=\E[0m, smul=\E[1m, use=mach,
mach-color|Mach Console with ANSI color,
colors#8, pairs#64,
dim=\E[2m, invis=\E[8m, op=\E[37;40m, rmso=\E[27m,
setab=\E[4%p1%dm, setaf=\E[3%p1%dm, use=mach,
# From: Samuel Thibault
# Source: git://git.sv.gnu.org/hurd/gnumach.git
# Files: i386/i386at/kd.c
#
# Added nel, hpa, sgr and removed rmacs, smacs based on source -TD
mach-gnu|GNU Mach,
acsc=+>\,<-\^.v0\333`+a\261f\370g\361h\260i#j\331k\277l\332m\300n\305o~p\304q\304r\304s_t\303u\264v\301w\302x\263y\363z\362{\343|\330}\234~\376,
dch=\E[%p1%dP, dch1=\E[P, dim=\E[2m, ech=\E[%p1%dX,
el1=\E[1K, hpa=\E[%i%p1%dG, ich=\E[%p1%d@, ich1=\E[@,
indn=\E[%p1%dS, invis=\E[8m, nel=\EE, rin=\E[%p1%dT,
sgr=\E[0%?%p1%t;7%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p3%t;7%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p5%t;2%;%?%p6%t;1%;%?%p7%t;8%;m,
use=mach,
mach-gnu-color|Mach Console with ANSI color,
colors#8, pairs#64,
op=\E[37;40m, rmso=\E[27m, setab=\E[4%p1%dm,
setaf=\E[3%p1%dm, use=mach-gnu,
# From: Marcus Brinkmann
# http://savannah.gnu.org/cgi-bin/viewcvs/*checkout*/hurd/hurd/console/
#
# Comments in the original are summarized here:
#
# hurd uses 8-bit characters (km).
#
# Although it doesn't do XON/XOFF, we don't want padding characters (xon).
#
# Regarding compatibility to vt100: hurd doesn't specify <xenl>, as we don't
# have the eat_newline_glitch. It doesn't support setting or removing tab
# stops (hts/tbc).
#
# hurd uses ^H instead of \E[D for cub1, as only ^H implements <bw> and it is
# one byte instead three.
#
# <ich1> is not included because hurd has insert mode.
#
# hurd doesn't use ^J for scrolling, because this could put things into the
# scrollback buffer.
#
# gsbom/grbom are used to enable/disable real bold (not intensity bright) mode.
# This is a GNU extension.
#
# The original has commented-out ncv, but is restored here.
#
# Reading the source, RIS resets cnorm, but not xmous.
hurd|The GNU Hurd console server,
am, bce, bw, eo, km, mir, msgr, xenl, xon,
colors#8, it#8, ncv#18, pairs#64,
acsc=++\,\,--..00``aaffgghhiijjkkllmmnnooppqqrrssttuuvvwwxxyyzz{{||}}~~,
bel=^G, blink=\E[5m, bold=\E[1m, cbt=\E[Z, civis=\E[?25l,
clear=\Ec, cnorm=\E[?25h, cr=^M, csr=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dr,
cub=\E[%p1%dD, cub1=^H, cud=\E[%p1%dB, cud1=\E[B,
cuf=\E[%p1%dC, cuf1=\E[C, cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH,
cuu=\E[%p1%dA, cuu1=\E[A, cvvis=\E[34l, dch=\E[%p1%dP,
dch1=\E[P, dim=\E[2m, dl=\E[%p1%dM, dl1=\E[M,
ech=\E[%p1%dX, ed=\E[J, el=\E[K, el1=\E[1K, flash=\Eg,
home=\E[H, hpa=\E[%i%p1%dG, ht=^I, ich=\E[%p1%d@,
il=\E[%p1%dL, il1=\E[L, ind=\E[S, indn=\E[%p1%dS,
invis=\E[8m, kb2=\E[G, kbs=\177, kcbt=\E[Z, kcub1=\EOD,
kcud1=\EOB, kcuf1=\EOC, kcuu1=\EOA, kdch1=\E[3~,
kend=\E[4~, kf1=\EOP, kf10=\E[21~, kf11=\E[23~,
kf12=\E[24~, kf13=\E[25~, kf14=\E[26~, kf15=\E[28~,
kf16=\E[29~, kf17=\E[31~, kf18=\E[32~, kf19=\E[33~,
kf2=\EOQ, kf20=\E[34~, kf3=\EOR, kf4=\EOS, kf5=\E[15~,
kf6=\E[17~, kf7=\E[18~, kf8=\E[19~, kf9=\E[20~,
khome=\E[1~, kich1=\E[2~, kmous=\E[M, knp=\E[6~, kpp=\E[5~,
kspd=^Z, nel=^M^J, op=\E[39;49m, rc=\E8, rev=\E[7m, ri=\E[T,
rin=\E[%p1%dT, ritm=\E[23m, rmacs=\E[10m, rmir=\E[4l,
rmso=\E[27m, rmul=\E[24m, rs1=\EM\E[?1000l, sc=\E7,
setab=\E[4%p1%dm, setaf=\E[3%p1%dm,
sgr=\E[0%?%p1%t;7%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p3%t;7%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p5%t;2%;%?%p6%t;1%;%?%p7%t;8%;%?%p9%t;11%;m,
sgr0=\E[0m, sitm=\E[3m, smacs=\E[11m, smir=\E[4h,
smso=\E[7m, smul=\E[4m, vpa=\E[%i%p1%dd, grbom=\E[>1l,
gsbom=\E[>1h,
#### QNX
#
# QNX 4.0 Console
# Michael's original version of this entry had <am@>, <smcup=\Ei>,
# <rmcup=\Eh\ER>; this was so terminfo applications could write the lower
# right corner without triggering a scroll. The ncurses terminfo library can
# handle this case with the <ich1> capability, and prefers <am> for better
# optimization. Bug: The <op> capability resets attributes.
# From: Michael Hunter <mphunter@qnx.com> 30 Jul 1996
# (removed: <sgr=%?%p1%t\E<%;%p2%t\E[%;%p3%t\E(%;%p4%t\E{%;%p6%t\E<%;,>)
qnx|qnx4|qnx console,
daisy, km, mir, msgr, xhpa, xt,
colors#8, cols#80, it#4, lines#25, ncv#3, pairs#8,
acsc=O\333a\261j\331k\277l\332m\300n\305o\337q\304s\334t\303u\264v\301w\302x\263,
bel=^G, blink=\E{, bold=\E<, civis=\Ey0, clear=\EH\EJ,
cnorm=\Ey1, cr=^M, cub1=^H, cud1=^J, cuf1=\EC,
cup=\EY%p1%{32}%+%c%p2%{32}%+%c, cuu1=\EA, cvvis=\Ey2,
dch1=\Ef, dl1=\EF, ed=\EJ, el=\EK, home=\EH, ht=^I, ich1=\Ee,
il1=\EE, ind=^J, kBEG=\377\356, kCAN=\377\263,
kCMD=\377\267, kCPY=\377\363, kCRT=\377\364,
kDL=\377\366, kEND=\377\301, kEOL=\377\311,
kEXT=\377\367, kFND=\377\370, kHLP=\377\371,
kHOM=\377\260, kIC=\377\340, kLFT=\377\264,
kMOV=\377\306, kMSG=\377\304, kNXT=\377\272,
kOPT=\377\372, kPRT=\377\275, kPRV=\377\262,
kRDO=\377\315, kRES=\377\374, kRIT=\377\266,
kRPL=\377\373, kSAV=\377\307, kSPD=\377\303,
kUND=\377\337, kbeg=\377\300, kcan=\377\243, kcbt=\377\0,
kclo=\377\343, kclr=\377\341, kcmd=\377\245,
kcpy=\377\265, kcrt=\377\305, kctab=\377\237,
kcub1=\377\244, kcud1=\377\251, kcuf1=\377\246,
kcuu1=\377\241, kdch1=\377\254, kdl1=\377\274,
ked=\377\314, kel=\377\310, kend=\377\250, kent=\377\320,
kext=\377\270, kf1=\377\201, kf10=\377\212,
kf11=\377\256, kf12=\377\257, kf13=\377\213,
kf14=\377\214, kf15=\377\215, kf16=\377\216,
kf17=\377\217, kf18=\377\220, kf19=\377\221,
kf2=\377\202, kf20=\377\222, kf21=\377\223,
kf22=\377\224, kf23=\377\333, kf24=\377\334,
kf25=\377\225, kf26=\377\226, kf27=\377\227,
kf28=\377\230, kf29=\377\231, kf3=\377\203,
kf30=\377\232, kf31=\377\233, kf32=\377\234,
kf33=\377\235, kf34=\377\236, kf35=\377\276,
kf36=\377\277, kf37=\377\321, kf38=\377\322,
kf39=\377\323, kf4=\377\204, kf40=\377\324,
kf41=\377\325, kf42=\377\326, kf43=\377\327,
kf44=\377\330, kf45=\377\331, kf46=\377\332,
kf47=\377\316, kf48=\377\317, kf5=\377\205, kf6=\377\206,
kf7=\377\207, kf8=\377\210, kf9=\377\211, kfnd=\377\346,
khlp=\377\350, khome=\377\240, khts=\377\342,
kich1=\377\253, kil1=\377\273, kind=\377\261,
kmov=\377\351, kmrk=\377\355, kmsg=\377\345,
knp=\377\252, knxt=\377\312, kopn=\377\357,
kopt=\377\353, kpp=\377\242, kprt=\377\255,
kprv=\377\302, krdo=\377\336, kref=\377\354,
kres=\377\360, krfr=\377\347, kri=\377\271,
krmir=\377\313, krpl=\377\362, krst=\377\352,
ksav=\377\361, kslt=\377\247, kspd=\377\335,
ktbc=\377\344, kund=\377\365, mvpa=\E!%p1%02d, op=\ER,
rep=\Eg%p2%{32}%+%c%p1%c, rev=\E(, ri=\EI, rmcup=\Eh\ER,
rmso=\E), rmul=\E], rs1=\ER, setb=\E@%p1%Pb%gb%gf%d%d,
setf=\E@%p1%Pf%gb%gf%d%d, sgr0=\E}\E]\E>\E), smcup=\Ei,
smso=\E(, smul=\E[,
#
#
qnxt|qnxt4|QNX4 terminal,
crxm, use=qnx4,
#
qnxm|QNX4 with mouse events,
maddr#1,
chr=\E/, cvr=\E", is1=\E/0t, mcub=\E/>1h, mcub1=\E/>7h,
mcud=\E/>1h, mcud1=\E/>1l\E/>9h, mcuf=\E/>1h\E/>9l,
mcuf1=\E/>7l, mcuu=\E/>6h, mcuu1=\E/>6l, rmicm=\E/>2l,
smicm=\E/>2h, use=qnx4,
#
qnxw|QNX4 windows,
xvpa, use=qnxm,
#
# Monochrome QNX4 terminal or console. Setting this terminal type will
# allow an application running on a color console to behave as if it
# were a monochrome terminal. Output will be through stdout instead of
# console writes because the term routines will recognize that the
# terminal name starts with 'qnxt'.
#
qnxtmono|Monochrome QNX4 terminal or console,
colors@, pairs@,
scp@, use=qnx4,
# From: Federico Bianchi <bianchi@pc-arte2.arte.unipi.it>, 1 Jul 1998
# (esr: commented out <scp> and <rmcup> to avoid warnings.)
# (TD: derive from original qnx4 entry)
qnxt2|qnx 2.15 serial terminal,
am,
civis@, cnorm@, cvvis@, dch1@, ich1@, kRES@, kRPL@, kUND@, kspd@,
rep@, rmcup@, rmso=\E>, setb@, setf@, smcup@, smso=\E<, use=qnx4,
# QNX ANSI terminal definition
qansi-g|QNX ANSI,
am, eslok, hs, xon,
colors#8, cols#80, it#8, lines#25, ncv#19, pairs#64, wsl#80,
acsc=Oa``aaffggjjkkllmmnnooppqqrrssttuuvvwwxxyyzz{{||}}~~,
bel=^G, blink=\E[5m, bold=\E[1m, cbt=\E[Z, civis=\E[?25l,
clear=\E[2J\E[H, cnorm=\E[?25h\E[?12l, cr=^M,
csr=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dr, cub=\E[%p1%dD, cub1=\E[D,
cud=\E[%p1%dB, cud1=\E[B, cuf=\E[%p1%dC, cuf1=\E[C,
cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH$<5>, cuu=\E[%p1%dA, cuu1=\E[A,
cvvis=\E[?12;25h, dch=\E[%p1%dP, dch1=\E[P, dim=\E[2m,
dl=\E[%p1%dM, dl1=\E[1M, dsl=\E[r, ech=\E[%p1%dX, ed=\E[J,
el=\E[K, el1=\E[1K\E[X, flash=\E[?5h$<200>\E[?5l,
fsl=\E[?6h\E8, home=\E[H, hpa=\E[%i%p1%dG, ht=^I, hts=\EH,
ich=\E[%p1%d@, ich1=\E[1@, il=\E[%p1%dL, il1=\E[1L,
ind=\E[S, indn=\E[%p1%dS, invis=\E[9m,
is2=\E>\E[?1l\E[?7h\E[0;10;39;49m, is3=\E(B\E)0,
kBEG=\ENn, kCAN=\E[s, kCMD=\E[t, kCPY=\ENs, kCRT=\ENt,
kDL=\ENv, kEXT=\ENw, kFND=\ENx, kHLP=\ENy, kHOM=\E[h,
kLFT=\E[d, kNXT=\E[u, kOPT=\ENz, kPRV=\E[v, kRIT=\E[c,
kbs=^H, kcan=\E[S, kcbt=\E[Z, kclo=\ENc, kclr=\ENa,
kcmd=\E[G, kcpy=\E[g, kctab=\E[z, kcub1=\E[D, kcud1=\E[B,
kcuf1=\E[C, kcuu1=\E[A, kdch1=\E[P, kdl1=\E[p, kend=\E[Y,
kext=\E[y, kf1=\EOP, kf10=\EOY, kf11=\EOZ, kf12=\EOA,
kf13=\EOp, kf14=\EOq, kf15=\EOr, kf16=\EOs, kf17=\EOt,
kf18=\EOu, kf19=\EOv, kf2=\EOQ, kf20=\EOw, kf21=\EOx,
kf22=\EOy, kf23=\EOz, kf24=\EOa, kf25=\E[1~, kf26=\E[2~,
kf27=\E[3~, kf28=\E[4~, kf29=\E[5~, kf3=\EOR, kf30=\E[6~,
kf31=\E[7~, kf32=\E[8~, kf33=\E[9~, kf34=\E[10~,
kf35=\E[11~, kf36=\E[12~, kf37=\E[17~, kf38=\E[18~,
kf39=\E[19~, kf4=\EOS, kf40=\E[20~, kf41=\E[21~,
kf42=\E[22~, kf43=\E[23~, kf44=\E[24~, kf45=\E[25~,
kf46=\E[26~, kf47=\E[27~, kf48=\E[28~, kf5=\EOT, kf6=\EOU,
kf7=\EOV, kf8=\EOW, kf9=\EOX, kfnd=\ENf, khlp=\ENh,
khome=\E[H, khts=\ENb, kich1=\E[@, kil1=\E[`, kind=\E[a,
kmov=\ENi, kmrk=\ENm, kmsg=\ENe, knp=\E[U, kopn=\ENo,
kopt=\ENk, kpp=\E[V, kref=\ENl, kres=\ENp, krfr=\ENg,
kri=\E[b, krpl=\ENr, krst=\ENj, ksav=\ENq, kslt=\E[T,
ktbc=\ENd, kund=\ENu, ll=\E[99H, nel=\EE, op=\E[39;49m,
rep=%p1%c\E[%p2%{1}%-%db, rev=\E[7m, ri=\E[T,
rin=\E[%p1%dT, rmacs=^O, rmam=\E[?7l, rmso=\E[27m,
rmul=\E[24m, rs1=\017\E[?7h\E[0;39;49m$<2>\E>\E[?1l,
rs2=\E>\E[?3l\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7h\E[?8h,
setb=\E[4%?%p1%{1}%=%t4%e%p1%{3}%=%t6%e%p1%{4}%=%t1%e%p1%{6}%=%t3%e%p1%d%;m,
setf=\E[3%?%p1%{1}%=%t4%e%p1%{3}%=%t6%e%p1%{4}%=%t1%e%p1%{6}%=%t3%e%p1%d%;m,
sgr=\E[0%?%p6%t;1%;%?%p5%t;2%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p3%p1%|%t;7%;%?%p7%t;9%;m%?%p9%t\016%e\017%;,
sgr0=\E[m\017, smacs=^N, smam=\E[?7h, smso=\E[7m,
smul=\E[4m, tbc=\E[3g,
tsl=\E7\E1;24r\E[?6l\E[25;%i%p1%dH,
#
qansi|QNX ansi with console writes,
daisy, xhpa, use=qansi-g,
#
qansi-t|QNX ansi without console writes,
crxm, use=qansi,
#
qansi-m|QNX ansi with mouse,
maddr#1,
chr=\E[, cvr=\E], is1=\E[0t, mcub=\E[>1h, mcub1=\E[>7h,
mcud=\E[>1h, mcud1=\E[>1l\E[>9h, mcuf=\E[>1h\E[>9l,
mcuf1=\E[>7l, mcuu=\E[>6h, mcuu1=\E[>6l, rmicm=\E[>2l,
smicm=\E[>2h, use=qansi,
#
qansi-w|QNX ansi for windows,
xvpa, use=qansi-m,
#### SCO consoles
# SCO console and SOS-Syscons console for 386bsd
# (scoansi: had unknown capabilities
# :Gc=N:Gd=K:Gh=M:Gl=L:Gu=J:Gv=\072:\
# :GC=E:GD=B:GH=D:GL=\64:GU=A:GV=\63:GR=C:
# :G1=?:G2=Z:G3=@:G4=Y:G5=;:G6=I:G7=H:G8=<:\
# :CW=\E[M:NU=\E[N:RF=\E[O:RC=\E[P:\
# :WL=\E[S:WR=\E[T:CL=\E[U:CR=\E[V:\
# I renamed GS/GE/HM/EN/PU/PD/RT and added klone+sgr-dumb, based
# on the <smacs>=\E[12m -- esr)
#
# klone+sgr-dumb is an error since the acsc does not match -TD
#
# In this description based on SCO's keyboard(HW) manpage list of default
# function key values:
# F13-F24 are shifted F1-F12
# F25-F36 are control F1-F12
# F37-F48 are shift+control F1-F12
#
# hpa/vpa work in the console, but not in scoterm:
# hpa=\E[%p1%dG,
# vpa=\E[%p1%dd,
#
# SCO's terminfo uses
# kLFT=\E[d,
# kRIT=\E[c,
# which do not work (console or scoterm).
#
# Console documents only 3 attributes can be set with SGR (so we don't use sgr).
scoansi-old|SCO Extended ANSI standard crt (5.0.5),
OTbs, am, bce, eo, xon,
colors#8, cols#80, it#8, lines#25, pairs#64,
acsc=+/\,.-\230.\2310[5566778899\:\:;;<<==>>FFGGHHIIJJKKLLMMNNOOPPQQRRSSTTUUVVWWXX`\204a0fxgqh2jYk?lZm@nEqDtCu4vAwBx3yszr{c}\034~\207,
bel=^G, blink=\E[5m, bold=\E[1m, cbt=\E[Z,
civis=\E[=14;12C, clear=\E[H\E[2J, cnorm=\E[=10;12C,
cub=\E[%p1%dD, cub1=^H, cud=\E[%p1%dB, cud1=\E[B,
cuf=\E[%p1%dC, cuf1=\E[C, cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH,
cuu=\E[%p1%dA, cuu1=\E[A, cvvis=\E[=0;12C, dch=\E[%p1%dP,
dch1=\E[P, dispc=\E[=%p1%dg, dl=\E[%p1%dM, dl1=\E[M,
ed=\E[m\E[J, el=\E[m\E[K, el1=\E[1K, home=\E[H, ht=^I,
hts=\EH, ich=\E[%p1%d@, ich1=\E[@, il=\E[%p1%dL, il1=\E[L,
ind=\E[S, indn=\E[%p1%dS, invis=\E[8m, kbeg=\E[E, kbs=^H,
kcbt=\E[Z, kcub1=\E[D, kcud1=\E[B, kcuf1=\E[C, kcuu1=\E[A,
kdch1=\177, kend=\E[F, kf1=\E[M, kf10=\E[V, kf11=\E[W,
kf12=\E[X, kf13=\E[Y, kf15=\E[a, kf16=\E[b, kf17=\E[c,
kf18=\E[d, kf19=\E[e, kf2=\E[N, kf20=\E[f, kf21=\E[g,
kf22=\E[h, kf23=\E[i, kf24=\E[j, kf25=\E[k, kf26=\E[l,
kf27=\E[m, kf28=\E[n, kf29=\E[o, kf3=\E[O, kf30=\E[p,
kf31=\E[q, kf32=\E[r, kf33=\E[s, kf34=\E[t, kf35=\E[u,
kf36=\E[v, kf37=\E[w, kf38=\E[x, kf39=\E[y, kf4=\E[P,
kf40=\E[z, kf41=\E[@, kf42=\E[[, kf43=\E[\\, kf44=\E[],
kf45=\E[\^, kf46=\E[_, kf47=\E[`, kf48=\E[{, kf5=\E[Q,
kf6=\E[R, kf7=\E[S, kf8=\E[T, kf9=\E[U, khome=\E[H,
kich1=\E[L, knp=\E[G, kpp=\E[I, op=\E[0;37;40m, rc=\E8,
rev=\E[7m, ri=\E[T, rin=\E[%p1%dT, rmacs=\E[10m,
rmam=\E[?7l, rmso=\E[m, rmul=\E[m, sc=\E7,
setab=\E[4%p1%dm, setaf=\E[3%p1%dm, sgr0=\E[0;10m,
smacs=\E[12m, smam=\E[?7h, smso=\E[7m, smul=\E[4m,
scoansi-new|SCO Extended ANSI standard crt (5.0.6),
km,
civis=\E[=0c, cnorm=\E[=1c, csr=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dr,
cvvis=\E[=2c, mgc=\E[=r, oc=\E[51m, op=\E[50m,
rep=\E[%p1%d;%p2%db, rmm=\E[=11L,
sgr=\E[0%?%p1%p3%|%t;7%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p6%t;1%;%?%p7%t;8%;%?%p9%t;12%e;10%;m,
smgb=\E[=1;0m, smgbp=\E[=1;%i%p1%dm,
smglp=\E[=2;%i%p1%dm, smgr=\E[=3;0m,
smgrp=\E[=3;%i%p1%dm, smgt=\E[=0;0m,
smgtp=\E[=0;%i%p1%dm, smm=\E[=10L,
wind=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%d;%i%p3%d;%p4%dr,
use=scoansi-old,
# make this easy to change...
scoansi|SCO Extended ANSI standard crt,
use=scoansi-old,
#### SGI consoles
# Sent by Stefan Stapelberg <stefan@rent-a-guru.de>, 24 Feb 1997, this is
# from SGI's terminfo database. SGI's entry shows F9-F12 with the codes
# for the application keypad mode. We have added iris-ansi-ap rather than
# change the original to keypad mode.
#
# (iris-ansi: added rmam/smam based on init string -- esr)
#
# This entry, and those derived from it, is used in xwsh (also known as
# winterm). Some capabilities that do not fit into the terminfo model
# include the shift- and control-functionkeys:
#
# F1-F12 generate different codes when shift or control modifiers are used.
# For example:
# F1 \E[001q
# shift F1 \E[013q
# control-F1 \E[025q
#
# In application keypad mode, F9-F12 generate codes like vt100 PF1-PF4, i.e.,
# \EOP to \EOS. The shifted and control modifiers still do the same thing.
#
# The cursor keys also have different codes:
# control-up \E[162q
# control-down \E[165q
# control-left \E[159q
# control-right \E[168q
#
# shift-up \E[161q
# shift-down \E[164q
# shift-left \E[158q
# shift-right \E[167q
#
# control-tab \[072q
#
iris-ansi|iris-ansi-net|IRIS emulating 40 line ANSI terminal (almost VT100),
am,
cols#80, it#8, lines#40,
bel=^G, bold=\E[1m, clear=\E[H\E[2J,
cnorm=\E[9/y\E[12/y\E[=6l, cr=^M, cub=\E[%p1%dD,
cub1=\E[D, cud=\E[%p1%dB, cud1=^J, cuf=\E[%p1%dC,
cuf1=\E[C, cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH, cuu=\E[%p1%dA,
cuu1=\E[A, cvvis=\E[10/y\E[=1h\E[=2l\E[=6h,
dl=\E[%p1%dM, dl1=\E[M, ed=\E[J, el=\E[K, el1=\E[1K,
home=\E[H, ht=^I, hts=\EH, il=\E[%p1%dL, il1=\E[L, ind=\ED,
is2=\E[?1l\E>\E[?7h\E[100g\E[0m\E7\E[r\E8, kDC=\E[P,
kEND=\E[147q, kHOM=\E[143q, kLFT=\E[158q, kPRT=\E[210q,
kRIT=\E[167q, kSPD=\E[218q, kbs=^H, kcbt=\E[Z, kcub1=\E[D,
kcud1=\E[B, kcuf1=\E[C, kcuu1=\E[A, kdch1=\177,
kend=\E[146q, kent=^M, kf1=\E[001q, kf10=\E[010q,
kf11=\E[011q, kf12=\E[012q, kf2=\E[002q, kf3=\E[003q,
kf4=\E[004q, kf5=\E[005q, kf6=\E[006q, kf7=\E[007q,
kf8=\E[008q, kf9=\E[009q, khome=\E[H, kich1=\E[139q,
knp=\E[154q, kpp=\E[150q, kprt=\E[209q, krmir=\E[146q,
kspd=\E[217q, nel=\EE, pfkey=\EP101;%p1%d.y%p2%s\E\\,
rc=\E8, rev=\E[7m, ri=\EM, rmam=\E[?7l, rmso=\E[m, rmul=\E[m,
sc=\E7, sgr0=\E[m, smam=\E[?7h, smso=\E[1;7m, smul=\E[4m,
tbc=\E[3g,
iris-ansi-ap|IRIS ANSI in application-keypad mode,
is2=\E[?1l\E=\E[?7h, kent=\EOM, kf10=\E[010q,
kf11=\E[011q, kf12=\E[012q, kf9=\E[009q, use=iris-ansi,
# From the man-page, this is a quasi-vt100 emulator that runs on SGI's IRIX
# (T.Dickey 98/1/24)
iris-color|xwsh|IRIX ANSI with color,
ncv#33,
csr=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dr, dch=\E[%p1%dP, dim=\E[2m,
ech=\E[%p1%dX, ich=\E[%p1%d@, rc=\E8, ritm=\E[23m,
rmul=\E[24m, rs1=\Ec,
rs2=\E>\E[?3l\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7h\E[?8h, sc=\E7,
sitm=\E[3m, use=vt100+enq, use=klone+color,
use=iris-ansi-ap,
#### OpenBSD consoles
#
# From: Alexei Malinin <Alexei.Malinin@mail.ru>; October, 2011.
#
# The following terminal descriptions for the AMD/Intel PC console
# were prepared based on information contained in the OpenBSD-4.9
# termtypes.master and wscons(4) & vga(4) manuals (2010, November).
#
# Added bce based on testing with tack -TD
# Added several capabilities to pccon+base, reading wsemul_vt100_subr.c -TD
# Changed kbs to DEL and removed keys that duplicate stty settings -TD
#
pccon+keys|OpenBSD PC keyboard keys,
kbs=\177, kcub1=\E[D, kcud1=\E[B, kcuf1=\E[C, kcuu1=\E[A,
kdch1=\E[3~, kend=\E[8~, kent=^M, kf1=\E[11~, kf10=\E[21~,
kf11=\E[23~, kf12=\E[24~, kf2=\E[12~, kf3=\E[13~,
kf4=\E[14~, kf5=\E[15~, kf6=\E[17~, kf7=\E[18~, kf8=\E[19~,
kf9=\E[20~, khome=\E[7~, kich1=\E[2~, knp=\E[6~, kpp=\E[5~,
krfr=^R,
pccon+sgr+acs0|sgr and simple ASCII pseudographics for OpenBSD PC console,
acsc=+>\,<-\^.v0#`+a\:f\\h#i#j+k+l+m+n+o~p-q-r-s_t+u+v+w+x|y#z#{*|!}#~o,
sgr=\E[0%?%p1%p3%|%t;7%;m, sgr0=\E[m,
pccon+sgr+acs|sgr and default ASCII pseudographics for OpenBSD PC console,
acsc=++\,\,--..00``aaffgghhiijjkkllmmnnooppqqrrssttuuvvwwxxyyzz{{||}}~~,
enacs=\E)0$<5>, rmacs=\E(B$<5>,
sgr=\E[0%?%p1%p3%|%t;7%;m%?%p9%t\E(0%e\E(B%;$<5>,
sgr0=\E[m\E(B$<5>, smacs=\E(0$<5>,
pccon+colors|ANSI colors for OpenBSD PC console,
bce,
colors#8, pairs#64,
op=\E[m, setab=\E[4%p1%dm, setaf=\E[3%p1%dm,
pccon+base|base capabilities for OpenBSD PC console,
am, km, mc5i, msgr, npc, nxon, xenl, xon,
cols#80, it#8, lines#24,
bel=^G, clear=\E[H\E[J, cr=^M, cub1=^H, cud1=^J, cuf1=\E[C,
cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH, cuu1=\E[A, dch=\E[%p1%dP,
dch1=\E[P, dl1=\E[M, ech=\E[%p1%dX, ed=\E[J, el=\E[K,
el1=\E[1K, home=\E[H, ht=^I, hts=\EH, ich=\E[%p1%d@,
il1=\E[L, ind=\ED, nel=\EE, rev=\E[7m, ri=\EM, rmam=\E[?7l,
rmso=\E[m, rs2=\Ec$<50>, smam=\E[?7h, smso=\E[7m,
tbc=\E[3g, u6=\E[%i%d;%dR, u7=\E[6n,
pccon0-m|OpenBSD PC console without colors & with simple ASCII pseudographics,
use=pccon+base, use=pccon+sgr+acs0, use=pccon+keys,
pccon0|OpenBSD PC console with simple ASCII pseudographics,
use=pccon0-m, use=pccon+colors,
pccon-m|OpenBSD PC console without colors,
use=pccon+base, use=pccon+sgr+acs, use=pccon+keys,
pccon|OpenBSD PC console,
use=pccon-m, use=pccon+colors,
#### NetBSD consoles
#
# pcvt termcap database entries (corresponding to release 3.31)
# Author's last edit-date: [Fri Sep 15 20:29:10 1995]
#
# (For the terminfo master file, I translated these into terminfo syntax.
# Then I dropped all the pseudo-HP entries. we don't want and can't use
# the :Xs: flag. Then I split :is: into a size-independent <is1> and a
# size-dependent <is2>. Finally, I added <rmam>/<smam> -- esr)
# NOTE: <ich1> has been taken out of this entry. for reference, it should
# be <ich1=\E[@>. For discussion, see ICH/ICH1 VERSUS RMIR/SMIR below.
# (esr: added <civis> and <cnorm> to resolve NetBSD Problem Report #4583)
pcvtXX|pcvt vt200 emulator (DEC VT220),
am, km, mir, msgr, xenl,
it#8, vt#3,
acsc=++\,\,--..00``aaffgghhiijjkkllmmnnooppqqrrssttuuvvwwxxyyzz~~,
bel=^G, blink=\E[5m, bold=\E[1m, civis=\E[?25l,
clear=\E[H\E[J, cnorm=\E[?25h, cr=^M,
csr=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dr, cub=\E[%p1%dD, cub1=^H,
cud=\E[%p1%dB, cud1=\E[B, cuf=\E[%p1%dC, cuf1=\E[C,
cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH, cuu=\E[%p1%dA, cuu1=\E[A,
dch=\E[%p1%dP, dch1=\E[P, dl=\E[%p1%dM, dl1=\E[M, ed=\E[J,
el=\E[K, el1=\E[1K, home=\E[H, ht=^I, hts=\EH, ich=\E[%p1%d@,
il=\E[%p1%dL, il1=\E[L, ind=\ED, indn=\E[%p1%dS,
is1=\E>\E[?3l\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7h\E[?8h, kbs=\177,
kcub1=\EOD, kcud1=\EOB, kcuf1=\EOC, kcuu1=\EOA,
kdch1=\E[3~, kf1=\E[17~, kf2=\E[18~, kf3=\E[19~,
kf4=\E[20~, kf5=\E[21~, kf6=\E[23~, kf7=\E[24~, kf8=\E[25~,
khome=\E[1~, kich1=\E[2~, kll=\E[4~, knp=\E[6~, kpp=\E[5~,
nel=\EE, rc=\E8, rev=\E[7m, rf=/usr/share/tabset/vt100,
ri=\EM, rin=\E[%p1%dT, rmacs=\E(B, rmam=\E[?7l, rmir=\E[4l,
rmkx=\E[?1l\E>, rmso=\E[27m, rmul=\E[24m,
rs1=\Ec\E>\E[?3l\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7h\E[?8h, sc=\E7,
sgr0=\E[m, smacs=\E(0, smam=\E[?7h, smir=\E[4h,
smkx=\E[?1h\E=, smso=\E[7m, smul=\E[4m, tbc=\E[3g,
# NetBSD/FreeBSD vt220 terminal emulator console (pc keyboard & monitor)
# termcap entries for pure VT220-Emulation and 25, 28, 35, 40, 43 and
# 50 lines entries; 80 columns
pcvt25|dec vt220 emulation with 25 lines,
cols#80, lines#25,
is2=\E[1;25r\E[25;1H, use=pcvtXX,
pcvt28|dec vt220 emulation with 28 lines,
cols#80, lines#28,
is2=\E[1;28r\E[28;1H, use=pcvtXX,
pcvt35|dec vt220 emulation with 35 lines,
cols#80, lines#35,
is2=\E[1;35r\E[35;1H, use=pcvtXX,
pcvt40|dec vt220 emulation with 40 lines,
cols#80, lines#40,
is2=\E[1;40r\E[40;1H, use=pcvtXX,
pcvt43|dec vt220 emulation with 43 lines,
cols#80, lines#43,
is2=\E[1;43r\E[43;1H, use=pcvtXX,
pcvt50|dec vt220 emulation with 50 lines,
cols#80, lines#50,
is2=\E[1;50r\E[50;1H, use=pcvtXX,
# NetBSD/FreeBSD vt220 terminal emulator console (pc keyboard & monitor)
# termcap entries for pure VT220-Emulation and 25, 28, 35, 40, 43 and
# 50 lines entries; 132 columns
pcvt25w|dec vt220 emulation with 25 lines and 132 cols,
cols#132, lines#25,
is2=\E[1;25r\E[25;1H, use=pcvtXX,
pcvt28w|dec vt220 emulation with 28 lines and 132 cols,
cols#132, lines#28,
is2=\E[1;28r\E[28;1H, use=pcvtXX,
pcvt35w|dec vt220 emulation with 35 lines and 132 cols,
cols#132, lines#35,
is2=\E[1;35r\E[35;1H, use=pcvtXX,
pcvt40w|dec vt220 emulation with 40 lines and 132 cols,
cols#132, lines#40,
is2=\E[1;40r\E[40;1H, use=pcvtXX,
pcvt43w|dec vt220 emulation with 43 lines and 132 cols,
cols#132, lines#43,
is2=\E[1;43r\E[43;1H, use=pcvtXX,
pcvt50w|dec vt220 emulation with 50 lines and 132 cols,
cols#132, lines#50,
is2=\E[1;50r\E[50;1H, use=pcvtXX,
# OpenBSD implements a color variation
pcvt25-color|dec vt220 emulation with 25 lines and color,
cols#80, lines#25,
is2=\E[1;25r\E[25;1H, kf1=\EOP, kf10=\E[29~, kf11=\E[23~,
kf12=\E[24~, kf13=\E[25~, kf14=\E[26~, kf15=\E[28~,
kf16=\E[29~, kf17=\E[31~, kf18=\E[32~, kf19=\E[33~,
kf2=\EOQ, kf20=\E[34~, kf3=\EOR, kf4=\EOS, kf5=\E[17~,
kf6=\E[18~, kf7=\E[19~, kf8=\E[20~, kf9=\E[21~, use=pcvtXX,
use=ecma+color,
# Terminfo entries to enable the use of the ncurses library in colour on a
# NetBSD-arm32 console (only tested on a RiscPC).
# Created by Dave Millen <dmill@globalnet.co.uk> 22.07.98
# modified codes for setf/setb to setaf/setab, then to klone+color, corrected
# typo in invis - TD
arm100|arm100-am|Arm(RiscPC) ncurses compatible (for 640x480),
am, bce, msgr, xenl, xon,
cols#80, it#8, lines#30,
acsc=``aaffggjjkkllmmnnooppqqrrssttuuvvwwxxyyzz{{||}}~~,
bel=^G, blink=\E[5m$<2>, bold=\E[1m$<2>,
clear=\E[H\E[J$<50>, cr=^M, csr=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dr,
cub=\E[%p1%dD, cub1=^H, cud=\E[%p1%dB, cud1=^J,
cuf=\E[%p1%dC, cuf1=\E[C$<2>,
cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH$<5>, cuu=\E[%p1%dA,
cuu1=\E[A$<2>, ed=\E[J$<50>, el=\E[K$<3>, el1=\E[1K$<3>,
enacs=\E(B\E)0, home=\E[H, ht=^I, hts=\EH, ind=^J,
invis=\E[8m$<2>, ka1=\E[q, ka3=\E[s, kb2=\E[r, kbs=^H,
kc1=\E[p, kc3=\E[n, kcub1=\E[D, kcud1=\E[B, kcuf1=\E[C,
kcuu1=\E[A, kent=\E[M, kf0=\E[y, kf1=\E[P, kf10=\E[x,
kf2=\E[Q, kf3=\E[R, kf4=\E[S, kf5=\E[t, kf6=\E[u, kf7=\E[v,
kf8=\E[l, kf9=\E[w, rc=\E8, rev=\E[7m$<2>, ri=\EM$<5>,
rmacs=^O, rmam=\E[?7l, rmkx=\E[?1l\E>, rmso=\E[m$<2>,
rmul=\E[m$<2>, rs2=\E>\E[?3l\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7h\E[?8h,
sc=\E7,
sgr=\E[0%?%p1%p6%|%t;1%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p1%p3%|%t;7%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p7%t;8%;m%?%p9%t\016%e\017%;$<2>,
sgr0=\E[m\017$<2>, smacs=^N, smam=\E[?7h, smkx=\E[?1h\E=,
smso=\E[7m$<2>, smul=\E[4m$<2>, tbc=\E[3g, use=ecma+sgr,
use=klone+color,
arm100-w|arm100-wam|Arm(RiscPC) ncurses compatible (for 1024x768),
cols#132, lines#50, use=arm100,
# NetBSD/x68k console vt200 emulator. This port runs on a 68K machine
# manufactured by Sharp for the Japenese market.
# From Minoura Makoto <minoura@netlaputa.or.jp>, 12 May 1996
x68k|x68k-ite|NetBSD/x68k ITE,
cols#96, lines#32,
kclr=\E[9~, khlp=\E[28~, use=vt220,
# <tv@pobox.com>:
# Entry for the DNARD OpenFirmware console, close to ANSI but not quite.
#
# (still unfinished, but good enough so far.)
ofcons|DNARD OpenFirmware console,
bw,
cols#80, lines#30,
bel=^G, blink=\2335m, bold=\2331m, clear=^L, cr=^M,
cub=\233%p1%dD, cub1=\233D, cud=\233%p1%dB, cud1=\233B,
cuf=\233%p1%dC, cuf1=\233C, cup=\233%i%p1%d;%p2%dH,
cuu=\233%p1%dA, cuu1=\233A, dch=\233%p1%dP, dch1=\233P,
dim=\2332m, dl=\233%p1%dM, dl1=\233M, ed=\233J, el=\233K,
flash=^G, ht=^I, ich=\233%p1%d@, ich1=\233@, il=\233%p1%dL,
il1=\233L, ind=^J, invis=\2338m, kbs=^H, kcub1=\233D,
kcud1=\233B, kcuf1=\233C, kcuu1=\233A, kdch1=\233P,
kf1=\2330P, kf10=\2330M, kf2=\2330Q, kf3=\2330W,
kf4=\2330x, kf5=\2330t, kf6=\2330u, kf7=\2330q, kf8=\2330r,
kf9=\2330p, knp=\233/, kpp=\233?, nel=^M^J, rev=\2337m,
rmso=\2330m, rmul=\2330m,
sgr=\2330%?%p6%t;1%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p5%t2%;%?%p7%t8%;%?%p1%p3%|%t;7%;m,
sgr0=\2330m, smso=\2337m, smul=\2334m,
# NetBSD "wscons" emulator in vt220 mode.
# This entry is based on the NetBSD termcap entry, correcting the ncv value.
# The emulator renders underlined text in red. Colors are otherwise usable.
#
# Testing the emulator and reading the source code (NetBSD 2.0), it appears
# that "vt220" is inaccurate. There are a few vt220-features, but most of the
# vt220 screens in vttest do not work with this emulator. For instance, it
# identifies itself (primary DA response) as a vt220 with selective erase. But
# the selective erase feature does not work. The secondary response is copied
# from Kermit's emulation of vt220, does not correspond to actual vt220. At
# the level of detail in a termcap, it is a passable emulator, since ECH does
# work. Don't use it on a VMS system -TD
wsvt25|NetBSD wscons in 25 line DEC VT220 mode,
bce, msgr,
colors#8, cols#80, it#8, lines#25, ncv#2, pairs#64,
civis=\E[?25l, cnorm=\E[?25h, is2=\E[r\E[25;1H,
kdch1=\E[3~, kend=\E[8~, kf1=\E[11~, kf10=\E[21~,
kf11=\E[23~, kf12=\E[24~, kf2=\E[12~, kf3=\E[13~,
kf4=\E[14~, kf5=\E[15~, kf6=\E[17~, kf7=\E[18~, kf8=\E[19~,
kf9=\E[20~, khome=\E[7~, op=\E[m, rs1=\Ec,
setab=\E[4%p1%dm, setaf=\E[3%p1%dm, use=vt220,
wsvt25m|NetBSD wscons in 25 line DEC VT220 mode with Meta,
km, use=wsvt25,
# NetBSD 6.x still uses wscons, with minor changes (2014/02/22) -TD
#
# TERM is by default vt100 for the console, wsvt25 for other ttys.
# Initial testing set TERM=xterm, based on comments by developers, found too
# many differences to continue in that path. However, test-results may be
# useful to people curious about compatibility with xterm.
#
# Testing with tack:
# -----------------
# Failed: cbt, bel, flash, cvvis, smul (color), blink, invis
# There is color-bleeding in the color-pairs screen.
# Attributes do not work with color
# Failed: vpa/hpa
# Failed: kf1-kf4, kf13-kf48, khome, kend
# (effectively xterm-r6 for function-keys)
# None of the function or cursor key-modifiers are encoded.
# Console hangs in the smm/rmm test if TERM=xterm, does not show test
#
# Testing with vttest:
# -------------------
# Identifies as vt220 with selective erase
# (however, selective erase refers to DECSCA, SPA)
# Does not implement vt52
# Uses spaces to simulate double-size characters
# Does not support 8-bit controls
# Does not support VT220 reports
# Does not support send/receive mode
# Supports ECH (like rxvt)
# Does not support DECSCA
# Does not support any of the ISO-6429 cursor-movement
# Does not support any of the ISO-6429 miscellaneous tests
# (SL/SR also leave unexpected char on screen too)
# Background does not change in menu 11.6.9 (SGR 22-27)
# None of the xterm special features tests work
netbsd6|NetBSD wscons in 25 line DEC VT100 mode,
kbs=\177, use=wsvt25,
# `rasterconsole' provided by 4.4BSD, NetBSD and OpenBSD on SPARC, and
# DECstation/pmax.
rcons|BSD rasterconsole,
use=sun-il,
# Color version of above. Color currently only provided by NetBSD.
rcons-color|BSD rasterconsole with ANSI color,
bce,
colors#8, pairs#64,
op=\E[m, setab=\E[4%p1%dm, setaf=\E[3%p1%dm, use=rcons,
# mgterm -- MGL/MGL2, MobileGear Graphic Library
# for PocketBSD,PocketLinux,NetBSD/{hpcmips,mac68k}
# -- the setf/setb are probably incorrect, more likely setaf/setab -TD
# -- compare with cons25w
mgterm,
OTbs, OTpt, am, bce, bw, eo, km, msgr, npc,
colors#8, cols#80, it#8, lines#18, pairs#64,
bel=^G, blink=\E[5m, bold=\E[1m, cbt=\E[Z, clear=\E[H\E[J,
cr=^M, csr=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dr, cub=\E[%p1%dD, cub1=^H,
cud=\E[%p1%dB, cud1=\E[B, cuf=\E[%p1%dC, cuf1=\E[C,
cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH, cuu=\E[%p1%dA, cuu1=\E[A,
dch=\E[%p1%dP, dch1=\E[P, dim=\E[30;1m, dl=\E[%p1%dM,
dl1=\E[M, ech=\E[%p1%dX, ed=\E[J, el=\E[K, el1=\E[1K,
home=\E[H, hpa=\E[%i%p1%d`, ht=^I, ich=\E[%p1%d@,
ich1=\E[@, il=\E[%p1%dL, il1=\E[L, ind=\E[S,
indn=\E[%p1%dS, kb2=\E[E, kbs=^H, kcbt=\E[Z, kcub1=\E[D,
kcud1=\E[B, kcuf1=\E[C, kcuu1=\E[A, kdch1=\177, kend=\E[F,
kf1=\E[M, kf10=\E[V, kf11=\E[W, kf12=\E[X, kf2=\E[N,
kf3=\E[O, kf4=\E[P, kf5=\E[Q, kf6=\E[R, kf7=\E[S, kf8=\E[T,
kf9=\E[U, khome=\E[H, kich1=\E[L, knp=\E[G, kpp=\E[I,
nel=\E[E, op=\E[x, rc=\E8, rev=\E[7m, ri=\E[T, rin=\E[%p1%dT,
rmso=\E[m, rs2=\E[x\E[m\Ec, sc=\E7, setb=\E[4%p1%dm,
setf=\E[3%p1%dm, sgr0=\E[m, smso=\E[7m, vpa=\E[%i%p1%dd,
#### FreeBSD console entries
#
# From: Andrey Chernov <ache@astral.msk.su> 29 Mar 1996
# Andrey Chernov maintains the FreeBSD termcap distributions.
#
# Note: Users of FreeBSD 2.1.0 and older versions must either upgrade
# or comment out the :cb: capability in the console entry.
#
# Alexander Lukyanov reports:
# I have seen FreeBSD-2.1.5R... The old el1 bug changed, but it is still there.
# Now el1 clears not only to the line beginning, but also a large chunk
# of previous line. But there is another bug - ech does not work at all.
#
# for syscons
# common entry without semigraphics
# Bug: The <op> capability resets attributes.
# Bug? The ech and el1 attributes appear to move the cursor in some cases; for
# instance el1 does if the cursor is moved to the right margin first. Removed
# by T.Dickey 97/5/3 (ech=\E[%p1%dX, el1=\E[1K)
#
# Setting colors turns off reverse; we cannot guarantee order, so use ncv.
# Note that this disables standout with color.
#
# The emulator sends difference strings based on shift- and control-keys,
# like scoansi:
# F13-F24 are shifted F1-F12
# F25-F36 are control F1-F12
# F37-F48 are shift+control F1-F12
cons25w|ansiw|ansi80x25-raw|freebsd console (25-line raw mode),
am, bce, bw, eo, msgr, npc,
colors#8, cols#80, it#8, lines#25, ncv#21, pairs#64,
bel=^G, blink=\E[5m, bold=\E[1m, cbt=\E[Z, clear=\E[H\E[J,
cnorm=\E[=0C, cr=^M, cub=\E[%p1%dD, cub1=^H, cud=\E[%p1%dB,
cud1=\E[B, cuf=\E[%p1%dC, cuf1=\E[C,
cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH, cuu=\E[%p1%dA, cuu1=\E[A,
cvvis=\E[=1C, dch=\E[%p1%dP, dch1=\E[P, dim=\E[30;1m,
dl=\E[%p1%dM, dl1=\E[M, ech=\E[%p1%dX, ed=\E[J, el=\E[K,
home=\E[H, hpa=\E[%i%p1%d`, ht=^I, ich=\E[%p1%d@,
ich1=\E[@, il=\E[%p1%dL, il1=\E[L, ind=\E[S,
indn=\E[%p1%dS, kb2=\E[E, kbs=^H, kcbt=\E[Z, kcub1=\E[D,
kcud1=\E[B, kcuf1=\E[C, kcuu1=\E[A, kdch1=\177, kend=\E[F,
kf1=\E[M, kf10=\E[V, kf11=\E[W, kf12=\E[X, kf13=\E[Y,
kf14=\E[Z, kf15=\E[a, kf16=\E[b, kf17=\E[c, kf18=\E[d,
kf19=\E[e, kf2=\E[N, kf20=\E[f, kf21=\E[g, kf22=\E[h,
kf23=\E[i, kf24=\E[j, kf25=\E[k, kf26=\E[l, kf27=\E[m,
kf28=\E[n, kf29=\E[o, kf3=\E[O, kf30=\E[p, kf31=\E[q,
kf32=\E[r, kf33=\E[s, kf34=\E[t, kf35=\E[u, kf36=\E[v,
kf37=\E[w, kf38=\E[x, kf39=\E[y, kf4=\E[P, kf40=\E[z,
kf41=\E[@, kf42=\E[[, kf43=\E[\\, kf44=\E[], kf45=\E[\^,
kf46=\E[_, kf47=\E[`, kf48=\E[{, kf5=\E[Q, kf6=\E[R,
kf7=\E[S, kf8=\E[T, kf9=\E[U, khome=\E[H, kich1=\E[L,
knp=\E[G, kpp=\E[I, nel=\E[E, op=\E[x, rc=\E8, rev=\E[7m,
ri=\E[T, rin=\E[%p1%dT, rmso=\E[m, rs2=\E[x\E[m\Ec, sc=\E7,
setab=\E[4%p1%dm, setaf=\E[3%p1%dm,
sgr=\E[0%?%p1%t;2;7%;%?%p3%t;7%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p5%t;30;1%;%?%p6%t;1%;m,
sgr0=\E[m, smso=\E[7m, vpa=\E[%i%p1%dd,
cons25|ansis|ansi80x25|freebsd console (25-line ansi mode),
acsc=-\030.^Y0\333`\004a\260f\370g\361h\261i\025j\331k\277l\332m\300n\305q\304t\303u\264v\301w\302x\263y\363z\362~\371,
use=cons25w,
cons25-debian|freebsd console with debian backspace (25-line ansi mode),
kbs=\177, kdch1=\E[3~, use=cons25,
cons25-m|ansis-mono|ansi80x25-mono|freebsd console (25-line mono ansi mode),
colors@, pairs@,
bold@, dim@, op@, rmul=\E[m, setab@, setaf@,
sgr=\E[0%?%p1%t;2;7%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p3%t;7%;%?%p4%t;5%;m,
smul=\E[4m, use=cons25,
cons30|ansi80x30|freebsd console (30-line ansi mode),
lines#30, use=cons25,
cons30-m|ansi80x30-mono|freebsd console (30-line mono ansi mode),
lines#30, use=cons25-m,
cons43|ansi80x43|freebsd console (43-line ansi mode),
lines#43, use=cons25,
cons43-m|ansi80x43-mono|freebsd console (43-line mono ansi mode),
lines#43, use=cons25-m,
cons50|ansil|ansi80x50|freebsd console (50-line ansi mode),
lines#50, use=cons25,
cons50-m|ansil-mono|ansi80x50-mono|freebsd console (50-line mono ansi mode),
lines#50, use=cons25-m,
cons60|ansi80x60|freebsd console (60-line ansi mode),
lines#60, use=cons25,
cons60-m|ansi80x60-mono|freebsd console (60-line mono ansi mode),
lines#60, use=cons25-m,
cons25r|pc3r|ibmpc3r|cons25-koi8-r|freebsd console w/koi8-r cyrillic,
acsc=-\030.^Y0\215`\004a\220f\234h\221i\025j\205k\203l\202m\204n\212q\0t\206u\207v\211w\210x\201y\230z\231~\225,
use=cons25w,
cons25r-m|pc3r-m|ibmpc3r-mono|cons25-koi8r-m|freebsd console w/koi8-r cyrillic (mono),
colors@, pairs@,
op@, rmul=\E[m, setab@, setaf@,
sgr=\E[0%?%p1%t;2;7%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p3%t;7%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p5%t;30;1%;%?%p6%t;1%;m,
smul=\E[4m, use=cons25r,
cons50r|cons50-koi8r|freebsd console w/koi8-r cyrillic (50 lines),
lines#50, use=cons25r,
cons50r-m|cons50-koi8r-m|freebsd console w/koi8-r cyrillic (50-line mono),
lines#50, use=cons25r-m,
cons60r|cons60-koi8r|freebsd console w/koi8-r cyrillic (60 lines),
lines#60, use=cons25r,
cons60r-m|cons60-koi8r-m|freebsd console w/koi8-r cyrillic (60-line mono),
lines#60, use=cons25r-m,
# ISO 8859-1 FreeBSD console
cons25l1|cons25-iso8859|freebsd console w/iso 8859-1 chars,
acsc=+\253\,\273-\030.\031`\201a\202f\207g\210i\247j\213k\214l\215m\216n\217o\220p\221q\222r\223s\224t\225u\226v\227w\230x\231y\232z\233~\237,
use=cons25w,
cons25l1-m|cons25-iso-m|freebsd console w/iso 8859-1 chars (mono),
colors@, pairs@,
bold@, dim@, op@, rmul=\E[m, setab@, setaf@,
sgr=\E[0%?%p1%t;2;7%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p3%t;7%;%?%p4%t;5%;m,
smul=\E[4m, use=cons25l1,
cons50l1|cons50-iso8859|freebsd console w/iso 8859-1 chars (50 lines),
lines#50, use=cons25l1,
cons50l1-m|cons50-iso-m|freebsd console w/iso 8859-1 chars (50-line mono),
lines#50, use=cons25l1-m,
cons60l1|cons60-iso|freebsd console w/iso 8859-1 chars (60 lines),
lines#60, use=cons25l1,
cons60l1-m|cons60-iso-m|freebsd console w/iso 8859-1 chars (60-line mono),
lines#60, use=cons25l1-m,
# Starting with FreeBSD 8, an alternative configuration for syscons is provided,
# which is intended to be xterm-compatible. See for example
# http://svnweb.freebsd.org/base/stable/8/sys/dev/syscons/
# in particular scterm-teken.c
#
# For FreeBSD 9 and 10:
# --------------------
# The /etc/ttys entries for console and other ttys are all configured to set
# TERM=xterm.
#
# Testing with tack:
# There is no VT100 line-drawing (uses +'s and -'s)
# Shifted f1-f12 give cons25 codes, rather than xterm function-keys
#
# Testing with vttest:
# Menu 2 diamonds don't work, blink ditto, light background ditto
# The terminal identifies itself as VT100 with AVO
# There is no VT52 support
# There is no doublesize character support
# The terminal supports ECH (like rxvt)
# The terminal does not support send/receive mode
# The terminal supports all of the ISO-6429 cursor-movement
# The terminal supports some of the ISO-6429 miscellaneous tests
# (SL/SR also leave unexpected char on screen too)
#
# Considering cons25 as a base, the line-drawing mostly works, but is missing
# the cells which happen to have ASCII control-character values:
# - ^X arrow pointing up
# . ^Y arrow pointing down
# i ^Y lantern
# ` ^D diamond
#
# Those are removed from this entry's acsc string to avoid confusion.
# The resulting description provides correct line-drawing and function-keys -TD
teken|syscons with teken,
bw@, mir, xenl,
acsc=0\333a\260f\370g\361h\261j\331k\277l\332m\300n\305q\304t\303u\264v\301w\302x\263y\363z\362~\371,
civis=\E[?25l, cnorm=\E[?25h, cvvis@, hpa=\E[%i%p1%dG,
hts=\EH, kcub1=\E[D, kcud1=\E[B, kcuf1=\E[C, kcuu1=\E[A,
kdch1=\E[3~, kend=\E[F, kent=^M, kf1=\EOP, kf10=\E[21~,
kf11=\E[23~, kf12=\E[24~, kf2=\EOQ, kf3=\EOR, kf4=\EOS,
kf5=\E[15~, kf6=\E[17~, kf7=\E[18~, kf8=\E[19~, kf9=\E[20~,
khome=\E[H, kich1=\E[2~, knp=\E[6~, kpp=\E[5~, rmir=\E[4l,
smir=\E[4h, tbc=\E[3g, u6=\E[%i%d;%dR, u7=\E[6n,
u8=\E[?1;2c, u9=\E[c, vpa=\E[%i%p1%dd, use=cons25,
#### 386BSD and BSD/OS Consoles
#
# This was the original 386BSD console entry (I think).
# Some places it's named oldpc3|oldibmpc3.
# From: Alex R.N. Wetmore <aw2t@andrew.cmu.edu>
origpc3|origibmpc3|IBM PC 386BSD Console,
OTbs, am, bw, eo, xon,
cols#80, lines#25,
acsc=j\331k\277l\332m\300n\305q\304t\303u\264v\301w\302x\263,
bold=\E[7m, clear=\Ec, cub1=^H, cud1=\E[B, cuf1=\E[C,
cup=\E[%i%p1%2d;%p2%2dH, cuu1=\E[A, ed=\E[J, el=\E[K,
home=\E[H, ind=\E[S, kcub1=\E[D, kcud1=\E[B, kcuf1=\E[C,
kcuu1=\E[A, khome=\E[Y, ri=\E[T, rmso=\E[1;0x\E[2;7x,
rmul=\E[1;0x\E[2;7x, sgr0=\E[m\E[1;0x\E[2;7x,
smso=\E[1;7x\E[2;0x, smul=\E[1;7x\E[2;0x,
# description of BSD/386 console emulator in version 1.0 (supplied by BSDI)
oldpc3|oldibmpc3|old IBM PC BSD/386 Console,
OTbs, km,
lines#25,
bel=^G, bold=\E[=15F, cr=^M, cud1=^J, dim=\E[=8F, dl1=\E[M,
ht=^I, il1=\E[L, ind=^J, kbs=^H, kcub1=\E[D, kcud1=\E[B,
kcuf1=\E[C, kcuu1=\E[A, khome=\E[H, kich1=\E[L, kll=\E[F,
knp=\E[G, kpp=\E[I, nel=^M^J, sgr0=\E[=R,
# Description of BSD/OS console emulator in version 1.1, 2.0, 2.1
# Note, the emulator supports many of the additional console features
# listed in the iBCS2 (e.g. character-set selection) though not all
# are described here. This entry really ought to be upgraded.
# Also note, the console will also work with fewer lines after doing
# "stty rows NN", e.g. to use 24 lines.
# (Color support from Kevin Rosenberg <kevin@cyberport.com>, 2 May 1996)
# Bug: The <op> capability resets attributes.
bsdos-pc|IBM PC BSD/OS Console,
sgr=\E[0;10%?%p1%t;7%;%?%p2%t;1%;%?%p3%t;7%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p6%t;1%;%?%p7%t;8%;%?%p9%t;11%;m,
use=bsdos-pc-nobold,
bsdos-pc-nobold|BSD/OS PC console w/o bold,
use=klone+color, use=bsdos-pc-m,
bsdos-pc-m|bsdos-pc-mono|BSD/OS PC console mono,
OTbs, am, eo, km, xon,
cols#80, it#8, lines#25,
bel=^G, clear=\Ec, cr=^M, cub=\E[%p1%dD, cub1=^H,
cud=\E[%p1%dB, cud1=^J, cuf=\E[%p1%dC, cuf1=\E[C,
cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH, cuu=\E[%p1%dA, cuu1=\E[A,
dl=\E[%p1%dM, dl1=\E[M, ed=\E[J, el=\E[K, home=\E[H, ht=^I,
il=\E[%p1%dL, il1=\E[L, ind=^J, kbs=^H, kcub1=\E[D,
kcud1=\E[B, kcuf1=\E[C, kcuu1=\E[A, khome=\E[H, kich1=\E[L,
kll=\E[F, knp=\E[G, kpp=\E[I, nel=^M^J, rc=\E8, sc=\E7,
sgr=\E[0;10%?%p1%t;7%;%?%p3%t;7%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p6%t;1%;%?%p7%t;8%;%?%p9%t;11%;m%?%p5%t\E[=8F%;,
use=klone+sgr8,
# Old names for BSD/OS PC console used in releases before 4.1.
pc3|BSD/OS on the PC Console,
use=bsdos-pc-nobold,
ibmpc3|pc3-bold|BSD/OS on the PC Console with bold instead of underline,
use=bsdos-pc,
# BSD/OS on the SPARC
bsdos-sparc|Sun SPARC BSD/OS Console,
use=sun,
# BSD/OS on the PowerPC
bsdos-ppc|PowerPC BSD/OS Console,
use=bsdos-pc,
#### DEC VT52
# (<acsc>/<rmacs>/<smacs> capabilities aren't in DEC's official entry -- esr)
#
# Actually (TD pointed this out at the time the acsc string was added):
# vt52 shouldn't define full acsc since most of the cells don't match.
# see vt100 manual page A-31. This is the list that does match:
# f degree
# g plus/minus
# h right-arrow
# k down-arrow
# m scan-1
# o scan-3
# q scan-5
# s scan-7
# The line-drawing happens to work in several terminal emulators, but should
# not be used as a guide to the capabilities of the vt52. Note in particular
# that vt52 does not support line-drawing characters (the scan-X values refer
# to a crude plotting feature) -TD
vt52|dec vt52,
OTbs,
cols#80, it#8, lines#24,
acsc=+h.k0affggolpnqprrss, bel=^G, clear=\EH\EJ, cr=^M,
cub1=\ED, cud1=\EB, cuf1=\EC,
cup=\EY%p1%{32}%+%c%p2%{32}%+%c, cuu1=\EA, ed=\EJ,
el=\EK, home=\EH, ht=^I, ind=^J, kbs=^H, kcub1=\ED, kcud1=\EB,
kcuf1=\EC, kcuu1=\EA, nel=^M^J, ri=\EI, rmacs=\EG, smacs=\EF,
#### DEC VT100 and compatibles
#
# DEC terminals from the vt100 forward are collected here. Older DEC terminals
# and micro consoles can be found in the `obsolete' section. More details on
# the relationship between the VT100 and ANSI X3.64/ISO 6429/ECMA-48 may be
# found near the end of this file.
#
# Except where noted, these entries are DEC's official terminfos.
# Contact Bill Hedberg <hedberg@hannah.enet.dec.com> of Terminal Support
# Engineering for more information. Updated terminfos and termcaps
# are kept available at ftp://gatekeeper.dec.com/pub/DEC/termcaps.
#
# In October 1995 DEC sold its terminals business, including the VT and Dorio
# line and trademark, to SunRiver Data Systems. SunRiver has since changed
# its name to Boundless Technologies; see http://www.boundless.com.
#
# NOTE: Any VT100 emulation, whether in hardware or software, almost
# certainly includes what DEC called the `Level 1 editing extension' codes;
# only the very oldest VT100s lacked these and there probably aren't any of
# those left alive. To capture these, use one of the VT102 entries.
#
# Note that the <xenl> glitch in vt100 is not quite the same as on the Concept,
# since the cursor is left in a different position while in the
# weird state (concept at beginning of next line, vt100 at end
# of this line) so all versions of vi before 3.7 don't handle
# <xenl> right on vt100. The correct way to handle <xenl> is when
# you output the char in column 80, immediately output CR LF
# and then assume you are in column 1 of the next line. If <xenl>
# is on, am should be on too.
#
# I assume you have smooth scroll off or are at a slow enough baud
# rate that it doesn't matter (1200? or less). Also this assumes
# that you set auto-nl to "on", if you set it off use vt100-nam
# below.
#
# The padding requirements listed here are guesses. It is strongly
# recommended that xon/xoff be enabled, as this is assumed here.
#
# The vt100 uses <rs2> and <rf> rather than <is2>/<tbc>/<hts> because the
# tab settings are in non-volatile memory and don't need to be
# reset upon login. Also setting the number of columns glitches
# the screen annoyingly. You can type "reset" to get them set.
#
# The VT100 series terminals have cursor ("arrows") keys which can operate
# in two different modes: Cursor Mode and Application Mode. Cursor Mode
# is the reset state, and is assumed to be the normal state. Application
# Mode is the "set" state. In Cursor Mode, the cursor keys transmit
# "Esc [ {code}" sequences, conforming to ANSI standards. In Application
# Mode, the cursor keys transmit "Esc O <code>" sequences. Application Mode
# was provided primarily as an aid to the porting of VT52 applications. It is
# assumed that the cursor keys are normally in Cursor Mode, and expected that
# applications such as vi will always transmit the <smkx> string. Therefore,
# the definitions for the cursor keys are made to match what the terminal
# transmits after the <smkx> string is transmitted. If the <smkx> string
# is a null string or is not defined, then cursor keys are assumed to be in
# "Cursor Mode", and the cursor keys definitions should match that assumption,
# else the application may fail. It is also expected that applications will
# always transmit the <rmkx> string to the terminal before they exit.
#
# The VT100 series terminals have an auxiliary keypad, commonly referred to as
# the "Numeric Keypad", because it is a cluster of numeric and function keys.
# The Numeric Keypad which can operate in two different modes: Numeric Mode and
# Application Mode. Numeric Mode is the reset state, and is assumed to be
# the normal state. Application Mode is the "set" state. In Numeric Mode,
# the numeric and punctuation keys transmit ASCII 7-bit characters, and the
# Enter key transmits the same as the Return key (Note: the Return key
# can be configured to send either LF (\015) or CR LF). In Application Mode,
# all the keypad keys transmit "Esc O {code}" sequences. The PF1 - PF4 keys
# always send the same "Esc O {code}" sequences. It is assumed that the keypad
# is normally in Numeric Mode. If an application requires that the keypad be
# in Application Mode then it is expected that the user, or the application,
# will set the TERM environment variable to point to a terminfo entry which has
# defined the <smkx> string to include the codes that switch the keypad into
# Application Mode, and the terminfo entry will also define function key
# fields to match the Application Mode control codes. If the <smkx> string
# is a null string or is not defined, then the keypad is assumed to be in
# Numeric Mode. If the <smkx> string switches the keypad into Application
# Mode, it is expected that the <rmkx> string will contain the control codes
# necessary to reset the keypad to "Normal" mode, and it is also expected that
# applications which transmit the <smkx> string will also always transmit the
# <rmkx> string to the terminal before they exit.
#
# Here's a diagram of the VT100 keypad keys with their bindings.
# The top line is the name of the key (some DEC keyboards have the keys
# labelled somewhat differently, like GOLD instead of PF1, but this is
# the most "official" name). The second line is the escape sequence it
# generates in Application Keypad mode (where "$" means the ESC
# character). The third line contains two items, first the mapping of
# the key in terminfo, and then in termcap.
# _______________________________________
# | PF1 | PF2 | PF3 | PF4 |
# | $OP | $OQ | $OR | $OS |
# |_kf1__k1_|_kf2__k2_|_kf3__k3_|_kf4__k4_|
# | 7 8 9 - |
# | $Ow | $Ox | $Oy | $Om |
# |_kf9__k9_|_kf10_k;_|_kf0__k0_|_________|
# | 4 | 5 | 6 | , |
# | $Ot | $Ou | $Ov | $Ol |
# |_kf5__k5_|_kf6__k6_|_kf7__k7_|_kf8__k8_|
# | 1 | 2 | 3 | |
# | $Oq | $Or | $Os | enter |
# |_ka1__K1_|_kb2__K2_|_ka3__K3_| $OM |
# | 0 | . | |
# | $Op | $On | |
# |___kc1_______K4____|_kc3__K5_|_kent_@8_|
#
# Note however, that the arrangement of the 5-key ka1-kc3 do not follow the
# terminfo guidelines. That is a compromise used to assign the remaining
# keys on the keypad to kf5-kf0, used on older systems with legacy termcap
# support:
vt100+keypad|dec vt100 numeric keypad no fkeys,
ka1=\EOq, ka3=\EOs, kb2=\EOr, kc1=\EOp, kc3=\EOn,
vt100+pfkeys|dec vt100 numeric keypad,
kent=\EOM, kf1=\EOP, kf2=\EOQ, kf3=\EOR, kf4=\EOS,
use=vt100+keypad,
vt100+fnkeys|dec vt100 numeric keypad,
kf0=\EOy, kf10=\EOx, kf5=\EOt, kf6=\EOu, kf7=\EOv, kf8=\EOl,
kf9=\EOw, use=vt100+pfkeys,
#
# A better adaptation to modern keyboards such as the PC's, which have a dozen
# function keys and the keypad 2,4,6,8 keys are labeled with arrows keys, is to
# use the 5-key arrangement to model the arrow keys as suggested in the
# terminfo guidelines:
# _______________________________________
# | PF1 | PF2 | PF3 | PF4 |
# | $OP | $OQ | $OR | $OS |
# |_kf1__k1_|_kf2__k2_|_kf3__k3_|_kf4__k4_|
# | 7 8 9 - |
# | $Ow | $Ox | $Oy | $Om |
# |_ka1__K1_|_________|_ka3__K3_|_________|
# | 4 | 5 | 6 | , |
# | $Ot | $Ou | $Ov | $Ol |
# |_________|_kb2__K2_|_________|_________|
# | 1 | 2 | 3 | |
# | $Oq | $Or | $Os | enter |
# |_kc1__K4_|_________|_kc3__K5_| $OM |
# | 0 | . | |
# | $Op | $On | |
# |___________________|_________|_kent_@8_|
#
vt220+keypad|dec vt220 numeric keypad,
ka1=\EOw, ka3=\EOy, kb2=\EOu, kc1=\EOq, kc3=\EOs, kent=\EOM,
kf1=\EOP, kf2=\EOQ, kf3=\EOR, kf4=\EOS, ka2=\EOx, kb1=\EOt,
kb3=\EOv, kc2=\EOr,
#
vt100+enq|ncurses extension for vt100-style ENQ,
u8=\E[?1;2c, use=ansi+enq,
vt102+enq|ncurses extension for vt102-style ENQ,
u8=\E[?6c, use=ansi+enq,
#
# And here, for those of you with orphaned VT100s lacking documentation, is
# a description of the soft switches invoked when you do `Set Up'.
#
# Scroll 0-Jump Shifted 3 0-#
# | 1-Smooth | 1-British pound sign
# | Autorepeat 0-Off | Wrap Around 0-Off
# | | 1-On | | 1-On
# | | Screen 0-Dark Bkg | | New Line 0-Off
# | | | 1-Light Bkg | | | 1-On
# | | | Cursor 0-Underline | | | Interlace 0-Off
# | | | | 1-Block | | | | 1-On
# | | | | | | | |
# 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 <--Standard Settings
# | | | | | | | |
# | | | Auto XON/XOFF 0-Off | | | Power 0-60 Hz
# | | | 1-On | | | 1-50 Hz
# | | Ansi/VT52 0-VT52 | | Bits Per Char. 0-7 Bits
# | | 1-ANSI | | 1-8 Bits
# | Keyclick 0-Off | Parity 0-Off
# | 1-On | 1-On
# Margin Bell 0-Off Parity Sense 0-Odd
# 1-On 1-Even
#
# The following SET-UP modes are assumed for normal operation:
# ANSI_MODE AUTO_XON/XOFF_ON NEWLINE_OFF 80_COLUMNS
# WRAP_AROUND_ON JUMP_SCROLL_OFF
# Other SET-UP modes may be set for operator convenience or communication
# requirements; I recommend
# AUTOREPEAT_ON BLOCK_CURSOR MARGIN_BELL_OFF SHIFTED_3_#
# Unless you have a graphics add-on such as Digital Engineering's VT640
# (and even then, whenever it can be arranged!) you should set
# INTERLACE_OFF
#
# (vt100: I added <rmam>/<smam> based on the init string, also <OTbs>. -- esr)
vt100|vt100-am|dec vt100 (w/advanced video),
OTbs, am, mc5i, msgr, xenl, xon,
cols#80, it#8, lines#24, vt#3,
acsc=``aaffggjjkkllmmnnooppqqrrssttuuvvwwxxyyzz{{||}}~~,
bel=^G, blink=\E[5m$<2>, bold=\E[1m$<2>,
clear=\E[H\E[J$<50>, cr=^M, csr=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dr,
cub=\E[%p1%dD, cub1=^H, cud=\E[%p1%dB, cud1=^J,
cuf=\E[%p1%dC, cuf1=\E[C$<2>,
cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH$<5>, cuu=\E[%p1%dA,
cuu1=\E[A$<2>, ed=\E[J$<50>, el=\E[K$<3>, el1=\E[1K$<3>,
enacs=\E(B\E)0, home=\E[H, ht=^I, hts=\EH, ind=^J, kbs=^H,
kcub1=\EOD, kcud1=\EOB, kcuf1=\EOC, kcuu1=\EOA, lf1=pf1,
lf2=pf2, lf3=pf3, lf4=pf4, mc0=\E[0i, mc4=\E[4i, mc5=\E[5i,
rc=\E8, rev=\E[7m$<2>, ri=\EM$<5>, rmacs=^O, rmam=\E[?7l,
rmkx=\E[?1l\E>, rmso=\E[m$<2>, rmul=\E[m$<2>,
rs2=\E>\E[?3l\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7h\E[?8h, sc=\E7,
sgr=\E[0%?%p1%p6%|%t;1%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p1%p3%|%t;7%;%?%p4%t;5%;m%?%p9%t\016%e\017%;$<2>,
sgr0=\E[m\017$<2>, smacs=^N, smam=\E[?7h, smkx=\E[?1h\E=,
smso=\E[7m$<2>, smul=\E[4m$<2>, tbc=\E[3g,
use=vt100+fnkeys,
vt100nam|vt100-nam|vt100 no automargins,
am@, xenl@, use=vt100-am,
vt100-vb|dec vt100 (w/advanced video) & no beep,
bel@, flash=\E[?5h\E[?5l, use=vt100,
# Ordinary vt100 in 132 column ("wide") mode.
vt100-w|vt100-w-am|dec vt100 132 cols (w/advanced video),
cols#132, lines#24,
rs2=\E>\E[?3h\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?8h, use=vt100-am,
vt100-w-nam|vt100-nam-w|dec vt100 132 cols (w/advanced video no automargin),
cols#132, lines#14, vt@,
rs2=\E>\E[?3h\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?8h, use=vt100-nam,
# vt100 with no advanced video.
vt100-nav|vt100 without advanced video option,
xmc#1,
blink@, bold@, rev@, rmso=\E[m, rmul@, sgr@, sgr0@, smso=\E[7m,
smul@, use=vt100,
vt100-nav-w|vt100-w-nav|dec vt100 132 cols 14 lines (no advanced video option),
cols#132, lines#14, use=vt100-nav,
# vt100 with one of the 24 lines used as a status line.
# We put the status line on the top.
vt100-s|vt100-s-top|vt100-top-s|vt100 for use with top sysline,
eslok, hs,
lines#23,
clear=\E[2;1H\E[J$<50>, csr=\E[%i%i%p1%d;%p2%dr,
cup=\E[%i%p1%{1}%+%d;%p2%dH$<5>, dsl=\E7\E[1;24r\E8,
fsl=\E8, home=\E[2;1H, is2=\E7\E[2;24r\E8,
tsl=\E7\E[1;%p1%dH\E[1K, use=vt100-am,
# Status line at bottom.
# Clearing the screen will clobber status line.
vt100-s-bot|vt100-bot-s|vt100 for use with bottom sysline,
eslok, hs,
lines#23,
dsl=\E7\E[1;24r\E8, fsl=\E8, is2=\E[1;23r\E[23;1H,
tsl=\E7\E[24;%p1%dH\E[1K, use=vt100-am,
# Most of the `vt100' emulators out there actually emulate a vt102
# This entry (or vt102-nsgr) is probably the right thing to use for
# these.
vt102|dec vt102,
dch1=\E[P, dl1=\E[M, il1=\E[L, rmir=\E[4l, smir=\E[4h,
use=vt100,
vt102-w|dec vt102 in wide mode,
cols#132,
rs3=\E[?3h, use=vt102,
# Many brain-dead PC comm programs that pretend to be `vt100-compatible'
# fail to interpret the ^O and ^N escapes properly. Symptom: the <sgr0>
# string in the canonical vt100 entry above leaves the screen littered
# with little snowflake or star characters (IBM PC ROM character \017 = ^O)
# after highlight turnoffs. This entry should fix that, and even leave
# ACS support working, at the cost of making multiple-highlight changes
# slightly more expensive.
# From: Eric S. Raymond <esr@snark.thyrsus.com> July 22 1995
vt102-nsgr|vt102 no sgr (use if you see snowflakes after highlight changes),
sgr@, sgr0=\E[m, use=vt102,
# VT125 Graphics CRT. Clear screen also erases graphics
# Some vt125's came configured with vt102 support.
vt125|vt125 graphics terminal,
mir,
clear=\E[H\E[2J\EPpS(E)\E\\$<50>, use=vt100,
# This isn't a DEC entry, it came from University of Wisconsin.
# (vt131: I added <rmam>/<smam> based on the init string, also <OTbs> -- esr)
vt131|dec vt131,
OTbs, am, xenl,
cols#80, it#8, lines#24, vt#3,
bel=^G, blink=\E[5m$<2/>, bold=\E[1m$<2/>,
clear=\E[;H\E[2J$<50/>, cr=^M, csr=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dr,
cub1=^H, cud1=^J, cuf1=\E[C$<2/>,
cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH$<5/>, cuu1=\E[A$<2/>,
ed=\E[J$<50/>, el=\E[K$<3/>, home=\E[H, ht=^I,
is2=\E[1;24r\E[24;1H, kbs=^H, kcub1=\EOD, kcud1=\EOB,
kcuf1=\EOC, kcuu1=\EOA, kf1=\EOP, kf2=\EOQ, kf3=\EOR,
kf4=\EOS, nel=^M^J, rc=\E8, rev=\E[7m$<2/>, ri=\EM$<5/>,
rmam=\E[?7h, rmkx=\E[?1l\E>, rmso=\E[m$<2/>,
rmul=\E[m$<2/>,
rs1=\E>\E[?3l\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7h\E[?8h, sc=\E7,
sgr0=\E[m$<2/>, smam=\E[?7h, smkx=\E[?1h\E=,
smso=\E[7m$<2/>, smul=\E[4m$<2/>,
# vt132 - like vt100 but slower and has ins/del line and such.
# I'm told that <smir>/<rmir> are backwards in the terminal from the
# manual and from the ANSI standard, this describes the actual
# terminal. I've never actually used a vt132 myself, so this
# is untested.
#
vt132|DEC vt132,
xenl,
dch1=\E[P$<7>, dl1=\E[M$<99>, il1=\E[L$<99>, ind=\n$<30>,
ip=$<7>, rmir=\E[4h, smir=\E[4l, use=vt100,
# This vt220 description maps F5--F9 to the second block of function keys
# at the top of the keyboard. The "DO" key is used as F10 to avoid conflict
# with the key marked (ESC) on the vt220. See vt220d for an alternate mapping.
# PF1--PF4 are used as F1--F4.
#
# added msgr -TD
vt220-old|vt200-old|DEC VT220 in vt100 emulation mode,
OTbs, OTpt, am, mir, msgr, xenl, xon,
cols#80, lines#24, vt#3,
OTnl=^J,
acsc=``aaffggjjkkllmmnnooppqqrrssttuuvvwwxxyyzz{{||}}~~,
bel=^G, blink=\E[5m$<2>, bold=\E[1m$<2>, civis=\E[?25l,
clear=\E[H\E[2J$<50>, cnorm=\E[?25h, cr=^M,
csr=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dr, cub1=^H, cud1=\E[B, cuf1=\E[C,
cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH$<10>, cuu1=\E[A, dch1=\E[P,
dl1=\E[M, ed=\E[J$<50>, el=\E[K$<3>, home=\E[H, ht=^I,
if=/usr/share/tabset/vt100, il1=\E[L, ind=\ED$<20/>,
is2=\E[1;24r\E[24;1H, kbs=^H, kcub1=\E[D, kcud1=\E[B,
kcuf1=\E[C, kcuu1=\E[A, kdch1=\E[3~, kend=\E[4~, kf1=\EOP,
kf10=\E[29~, kf2=\EOQ, kf3=\EOR, kf4=\EOS, kf5=\E[17~,
kf6=\E[18~, kf7=\E[19~, kf8=\E[20~, kf9=\E[21~,
khome=\E[1~, kich1=\E[2~, knp=\E[6~, kpp=\E[5~, rc=\E8,
rev=\E[7m$<2>, rf=/usr/share/tabset/vt100,
ri=\EM$<14/>, rmacs=\E(B$<4>, rmam=\E[?7l, rmir=\E[4l,
rmso=\E[27m, rmul=\E[24m,
rs2=\E>\E[?3l\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7h\E[?8h, sc=\E7,
sgr=\E[0%?%p6%t;1%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p1%p3%|%t;7%;m%?%p9%t\E(0%e\E(B%;$<2>,
sgr0=\E[m$<2>, smacs=\E(0$<2>, smam=\E[?7h, smir=\E[4h,
smso=\E[7m, smul=\E[4m,
# A much better description of the VT200/220; used to be vt220-8
# changed rmacs/smacs from shift-in/shift-out to vt200-old's explicit G0/G1
# designation to accommodate bug in pcvt -TD
#
# Here's a picture of the VT220 editing keypad:
# +--------+--------+--------+
# | Find | Insert | Remove |
# +--------+--------+--------+
# | Select | Prev | Next |
# +--------+--------+--------+
vt220|vt200|dec vt220,
OTbs, am, mir, msgr, xenl, xon,
cols#80, it#8, lines#24, vt#3,
acsc=``aaffggjjkkllmmnnooppqqrrssttuuvvwwxxyyzz{{||}}~~,
bel=^G, blink=\E[5m, bold=\E[1m, clear=\E[H\E[J, cr=^M,
csr=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dr, cub=\E[%p1%dD, cub1=^H,
cud=\E[%p1%dB, cud1=^J, cuf=\E[%p1%dC, cuf1=\E[C,
cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH, cuu=\E[%p1%dA, cuu1=\E[A,
dch=\E[%p1%dP, dch1=\E[P, dl=\E[%p1%dM, dl1=\E[M,
ech=\E[%p1%dX, ed=\E[J, el=\E[K, el1=\E[1K, enacs=\E)0,
flash=\E[?5h$<200/>\E[?5l, home=\E[H, ht=^I, hts=\EH,
ich=\E[%p1%d@, if=/usr/share/tabset/vt100,
il=\E[%p1%dL, il1=\E[L, ind=\ED,
is2=\E[?7h\E[>\E[?1l\E F\E[?4l, kbs=^H, kcub1=\E[D,
kcud1=\E[B, kcuf1=\E[C, kcuu1=\E[A, kdch1=\E[3~, kf1=\EOP,
kf10=\E[21~, kf11=\E[23~, kf12=\E[24~, kf13=\E[25~,
kf14=\E[26~, kf17=\E[31~, kf18=\E[32~, kf19=\E[33~,
kf2=\EOQ, kf20=\E[34~, kf3=\EOR, kf4=\EOS, kf6=\E[17~,
kf7=\E[18~, kf8=\E[19~, kf9=\E[20~, kfnd=\E[1~,
khlp=\E[28~, kich1=\E[2~, knp=\E[6~, kpp=\E[5~,
krdo=\E[29~, kslt=\E[4~, lf1=pf1, lf2=pf2, lf3=pf3, lf4=pf4,
nel=\EE, rc=\E8, rev=\E[7m, ri=\EM, rmacs=\E(B$<4>,
rmam=\E[?7l, rmir=\E[4l, rmso=\E[27m, rmul=\E[24m,
rs1=\E[?3l, sc=\E7,
sgr=\E[0%?%p6%t;1%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p1%p3%|%t;7%;m%?%p9%t\E(0%e\E(B%;$<2>,
sgr0=\E[m\E(B, smacs=\E(0$<2>, smam=\E[?7h, smir=\E[4h,
smso=\E[7m, smul=\E[4m, tbc=\E[3g, use=ansi+pp,
use=ansi+enq,
vt220-w|vt200-w|DEC vt220 in wide mode,
cols#132,
rs3=\E[?3h, use=vt220,
vt220-8bit|vt220-8|vt200-8bit|vt200-8|dec vt220/200 in 8-bit mode,
OTbs, am, mc5i, mir, msgr, xenl, xon,
cols#80, it#8, lines#24, vt#3,
acsc=``aaffggjjkkllmmnnooppqqrrssttuuvvwwxxyyzz{{||}}~~,
bel=^G, blink=\2335m, bold=\2331m, clear=\233H\233J, cr=^M,
csr=\233%i%p1%d;%p2%dr, cub=\233%p1%dD, cub1=^H,
cud=\233%p1%dB, cud1=^J, cuf=\233%p1%dC, cuf1=\233C,
cup=\233%i%p1%d;%p2%dH, cuu=\233%p1%dA, cuu1=\233A,
dch=\233%p1%dP, dch1=\233P, dl=\233%p1%dM, dl1=\233M,
ech=\233%p1%dX, ed=\233J, el=\233K, el1=\2331K, enacs=\E)0,
flash=\233?5h$<200/>\233?5l, home=\233H, ht=^I, hts=\EH,
ich=\233%p1%d@, if=/usr/share/tabset/vt100,
il=\233%p1%dL, il1=\233L, ind=\ED,
is2=\233?7h\233>\233?1l\E F\233?4l, kbs=^H,
kcub1=\233D, kcud1=\233B, kcuf1=\233C, kcuu1=\233A,
kdch1=\2333~, kf1=\EOP, kf10=\23321~, kf11=\23323~,
kf12=\23324~, kf13=\23325~, kf14=\23326~, kf17=\23331~,
kf18=\23332~, kf19=\23333~, kf2=\EOQ, kf20=\23334~,
kf3=\EOR, kf4=\EOS, kf6=\23317~, kf7=\23318~, kf8=\23319~,
kf9=\23320~, kfnd=\2331~, khlp=\23328~, khome=\233H,
kich1=\2332~, knp=\2336~, kpp=\2335~, krdo=\23329~,
kslt=\2334~, lf1=pf1, lf2=pf2, lf3=pf3, lf4=pf4, mc0=\233i,
mc4=\2334i, mc5=\2335i, nel=\EE, rc=\E8, rev=\2337m, ri=\EM,
rmacs=\E(B, rmam=\233?7l, rmir=\2334l, rmso=\23327m,
rmul=\23324m, rs1=\233?3l, sc=\E7,
sgr=\2330%?%p6%t;1%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p1%p3%|%t;7%;m%?%p9%t\E(0%e\E(B%;$<2>,
sgr0=\2330m\E(B, smacs=\E(0, smam=\233?7h, smir=\2334h,
smso=\2337m, smul=\2334m, tbc=\2333g,
# vt220d:
# This vt220 description regards F6--F10 as the second block of function keys
# at the top of the keyboard. This mapping follows the description given
# in the VT220 Programmer Reference Manual and agrees with the labeling
# on some terminals that emulate the vt220. There is no support for an F5.
# See vt220 for an alternate mapping.
#
vt220d|DEC VT220 in vt100 mode with DEC function key labeling,
kf10=\E[21~, kf11=\E[23~, kf12=\E[24~, kf13=\E[25~,
kf14=\E[26~, kf15=\E[28~, kf16=\E[29~, kf17=\E[31~,
kf18=\E[32~, kf19=\E[33~, kf20=\E[34~, kf5@, kf6=\E[17~,
kf7=\E[18~, kf8=\E[19~, kf9=\E[20~, use=vt220-old,
vt220-nam|v200-nam|VT220 in vt100 mode with no auto margins,
am@,
rs2=\E>\E[?3l\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7l\E[?8h, use=vt220,
# vt220 termcap written Tue Oct 25 20:41:10 1988 by Alex Latzko
# (not an official DEC entry!)
# The problem with real vt220 terminals is they don't send escapes when in
# in vt220 mode. This can be gotten around two ways. 1> don't send
# escapes or 2> put the vt220 into vt100 mode and use all the nifty
# features of vt100 advanced video which it then has.
#
# This entry takes the view of putting a vt220 into vt100 mode so
# you can use the escape key in emacs and everything else which needs it.
#
# You probably don't want to use this on a VMS machine since VMS will think
# it has a vt220 and will get fouled up coming out of emacs
#
# From: Alexander Latzko <latzko@marsenius.rutgers.edu>, 30 Dec 1996
# (Added vt100 <rc>,<sc> to quiet a tic warning -- esr)
# added msgr -TD
vt200-js|vt220-js|dec vt200 series with jump scroll,
am, msgr,
cols#80,
bel=^G, clear=\E[H\E[J, cr=^M, csr=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dr,
cub1=^H, cud1=^J, cuf1=\E[C, cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH,
cuu1=\E[A, dch1=\E[P, dl1=\E[M, ed=\E[J, el=\E[K, home=\E[H,
ht=^I, il1=\E[L, ind=\ED,
is2=\E[61"p\E[H\E[?3l\E[?4l\E[?1h\E[?5l\E[?6l\E[?7h\E[?8h\E[?25h\E>\E[m,
kbs=^H, kcub1=\EOD, kcud1=\EOB, kcuf1=\EOC, kcuu1=\EOA,
kf1=\EOP, kf2=\EOQ, kf3=\EOR, kf4=\EOS, nel=^M\ED, rc=\E8,
rf=/usr/share/tabset/vt100, ri=\EM, rmdc=, rmir=\E[4l,
rmkx=\E[?1l\E>, rmso=\E[27m$<5/>, rmul=\E[24m,
rs1=\E>\E[?3l\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7h\E[?8h, sc=\E7, smdc=,
smir=\E[4h, smkx=\E[?1h\E=, smso=\E[7m$<5/>, smul=\E[4m,
# This was DEC's vt320. Use the purpose-built one below instead
#vt320|DEC VT320 in vt100 emulation mode,
# use=vt220,
# Use v320n for SCO's LYRIX. Otherwise, use Adam Thompson's vt320-nam.
#
vt320nam|v320n|DEC VT320 in vt100 emul. mode with NO AUTO WRAP mode,
am@,
rs2=\E>\E[?3l\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7l\E[?8h, use=vt220,
# These entries are not DEC's official ones, they were purpose-built for the
# VT320. Here are the designer's notes:
# <kel> is end on a PC kbd. Actually 'select' on a VT. Mapped to
# 'Erase to End of Field'... since nothing seems to use 'end' anyways...
# khome is Home on a PC kbd. Actually 'FIND' on a VT.
# Things that use <knxt> usually use tab anyways... and things that don't use
# tab usually use <knxt> instead...
# kprv is same as tab - Backtab is useless...
# I left out <sgr> because of its RIDICULOUS complexity,
# and the resulting fact that it causes the termcap translation of the entry
# to SMASH the 1k-barrier...
# From: Adam Thompson <athompso@pangea.ca> Sept 10 1995
# (vt320: uncommented <fsl> --esr)
vt320|vt300|dec vt320 7 bit terminal,
am, hs, mir, msgr, xenl,
cols#80, lines#24, wsl#80,
acsc=``aaffggjjkkllmmnnooppqqrrssttuuvvwwxxyyzz{{||}}~~,
bel=^G, blink=\E[5m, bold=\E[1m, civis=\E[?25l,
clear=\E[H\E[2J, cnorm=\E[?25h, cr=^M,
csr=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dr, cub=\E[%p1%dD, cub1=^H,
cud=\E[%p1%dB, cud1=^J, cuf=\E[%p1%dC, cuf1=\E[C,
cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH, cuu=\E[%p1%dA, cuu1=\E[A,
dch=\E[%p1%dP, dch1=\E[P, dl=\E[%p1%dM, dl1=\E[M,
ech=\E[%p1%dX, ed=\E[J, el=\E[K, el1=\E[1K, home=\E[H, ht=^I,
hts=\EH, ich=\E[%p1%d@, il=\E[%p1%dL, il1=\E[L, ind=\ED,
is2=\E>\E[?3l\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7h\E[?8h\E[1;24r\E[24;1H,
kbs=\177, kcub1=\EOD, kcud1=\EOB, kcuf1=\EOC, kcuu1=\EOA,
kdch1=\E[3~, kel=\E[4~, kf10=\E[21~, kf11=\E[23~,
kf12=\E[24~, kf13=\E[25~, kf14=\E[26~, kf15=\E[28~,
kf16=\E[29~, kf17=\E[31~, kf18=\E[32~, kf19=\E[33~,
kf20=\E[34~, kf6=\E[17~, kf7=\E[18~, kf8=\E[19~,
kf9=\E[20~, khome=\E[1~, kich1=\E[2~, knp=\E[6~, knxt=^I,
kpp=\E[5~, kprv=\E[Z, kslt=\E[4~, nel=\EE, rc=\E8, rev=\E[7m,
rf=/usr/share/tabset/vt300, ri=\EM, rmacs=\E(B,
rmam=\E[?7l, rmir=\E[4l, rmkx=\E[?1l\E>, rmso=\E[m,
rmul=\E[m,
rs2=\E>\E[?3l\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7h\E[?8h\E[1;24r\E[24;1H,
sc=\E7,
sgr=\E[0%?%p6%t;1%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p1%p3%|%t;7%;m%?%p9%t\E(0%e\E(B%;$<2>,
sgr0=\E[m\E(B, smacs=\E(0, smam=\E[?7h, smir=\E[4h,
smkx=\E[?1h\E=, smso=\E[7m, smul=\E[4m, tbc=\E[3g,
use=dec+pp, use=vt220+keypad, use=dec+sl, use=ansi+enq,
vt320-nam|vt300-nam|dec vt320 7 bit terminal with no am to make SAS happy,
am@,
is2=\E>\E[?3l\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7l\E[?8h\E[1;24r\E[24;1H,
rs2=\E>\E[?3l\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7l\E[?8h\E[1;24r\E[24;1H,
use=vt320,
# We have to init 132-col mode, not 80-col mode.
vt320-w|vt300-w|dec vt320 wide 7 bit terminal,
cols#132, wsl#132,
is2=\E>\E[?3h\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7h\E[?8h\E[1;24r\E[24;1H,
rs2=\E>\E[?3h\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7h\E[?8h\E[1;24r\E[24;1H,
use=vt320,
vt320-w-nam|vt300-w-nam|dec vt320 wide 7 bit terminal with no am,
am@,
is2=\E>\E[?3h\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7l\E[?8h\E[1;24r\E[24;1H,
rs2=\E>\E[?3h\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7l\E[?8h\E[1;24r\E[24;1H,
use=vt320-w,
# VT330 and VT340 -- These are ReGIS and SIXEL graphics terminals
# which are pretty much a superset of the VT320. They have the
# host writable status line, yet another different DRCS matrix size,
# and such, but they add the DEC Technical character set, Multiple text
# pages, selectable length pages, and the like. The difference between
# the vt330 and vt340 is that the latter has only 2 planes and a monochrome
# monitor, the former has 4 planes and a color monitor. These terminals
# support VT131 and ANSI block mode, but as with much of these things,
# termcap/terminfo doesn't deal with these features.
#
# Note that this entry is are set up in what was the standard way for GNU
# Emacs v18 terminal modes to deal with the cursor keys in that the arrow
# keys were switched into application mode at the same time the numeric pad
# is switched into application mode. This changes the definitions of the
# arrow keys. Emacs v19 is smarter and mines its keys directly out of
# your termcap or terminfo entry,
#
# From: Daniel Glasser <dag@persoft.persoft.com>, 13 Oct 1993
# (vt340: string capability "sb=\E[M" corrected to "sr";
# also, added <rmam>/<smam> based on the init string -- esr)
vt340|dec-vt340|vt330|dec-vt330|dec vt340 graphics terminal with 24 line page,
am, eslok, hs, mir, msgr, xenl, xon,
cols#80, it#8, lines#24, vt#3,
acsc=``aaffggjjkkllmmnnooppqqrrssttuuvvwwxxyyzz{{||}}~~,
blink=\E[5m, bold=\E[1m, civis=\E[?25l, clear=\E[H\E[J,
cnorm=\E[?25h, cr=^M, csr=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dr,
cub=\E[%p1%dD, cub1=^H, cud=\E[%p1%dB, cud1=^J,
cuf=\E[%p1%dC, cuf1=\E[C, cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH,
cuu=\E[%p1%dA, cuu1=\E[A, dch=\E[%p1%dP, dch1=\E[P,
dl=\E[%p1%dM, dl1=\E[M, dsl=\E[2$~\r\E[1$}\E[K\E[$},
ed=\E[J, el=\E[K, flash=\E[?5h\E[?5l$<200/>, fsl=\E[$},
home=\E[H, ht=^I, hts=\EH, ich=\E[%p1%d@, il=\E[%p1%dL,
il1=\E[L, ind=\ED,
is2=\E<\E F\E>\E[?1h\E[?3l\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7h\E[?8h\E[1;24r\E[24;1H,
kbs=^H, kcub1=\EOD, kcud1=\EOB, kcuf1=\EOC, kcuu1=\EOA,
kf1=\EOP, kf2=\EOQ, kf3=\EOR, kf4=\EOS, kf6=\E[17~,
kf7=\E[18~, kf8=\E[19~, kf9=\E[20~, lf1=pf1, lf2=pf2,
lf3=pf3, lf4=pf4, nel=^M\ED, rc=\E8, rev=\E[7m,
rf=/usr/share/tabset/vt300, ri=\EM, rmacs=\E(B,
rmam=\E[?7l, rmir=\E[4l, rmkx=\E[?1l\E>, rmso=\E[27m,
rmul=\E[24m, rs1=\E[?3l, sc=\E7,
sgr=\E[0%?%p6%t;1%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p1%p3%|%t;7%;m%?%p9%t\E(0%e\E(B%;$<2>,
sgr0=\E[m\E(B, smacs=\E(0, smam=\E[?7h, smir=\E[4h,
smkx=\E[?1h\E=, smso=\E[7m, smul=\E[4m, tbc=\E[3g,
tsl=\E[2$~\E[1$}\E[1;%dH,
# DEC doesn't supply a vt400 description, so we add Daniel Glasser's
# (originally written with vt420 as its primary name, and usable for it).
#
# VT400/420 -- This terminal is a superset of the vt320. It adds the multiple
# text pages and long text pages with selectable length of the vt340, along
# with left and right margins, rectangular area text copy, fill, and erase
# operations, selected region character attribute change operations,
# page memory and rectangle checksums, insert/delete column, reception
# macros, and other features too numerous to remember right now. TERMCAP
# can only take advantage of a few of these added features.
#
# Note that this entry is are set up in what was the standard way for GNU
# Emacs v18 terminal modes to deal with the cursor keys in that the arrow
# keys were switched into application mode at the same time the numeric pad
# is switched into application mode. This changes the definitions of the
# arrow keys. Emacs v19 is smarter and mines its keys directly out of
# your termcap entry,
#
# From: Daniel Glasser <dag@persoft.persoft.com>, 13 Oct 1993
# (vt400: string capability ":sb=\E[M:" corrected to ":sr=\E[M:";
# also, added <rmam>/<smam> based on the init string -- esr)
vt400|vt400-24|dec-vt400|dec vt400 24x80 column autowrap,
am, eslok, hs, mir, msgr, xenl, xon,
cols#80, it#8, lines#24, vt#3,
acsc=``aaffggjjkkllmmnnooppqqrrssttuuvvwwxxyyzz{{||}}~~,
blink=\E[5m, bold=\E[1m, civis=\E[?25l,
clear=\E[H\E[J$<10/>, cnorm=\E[?25h, cr=^M,
csr=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dr, cub=\E[%p1%dD, cub1=^H,
cud=\E[%p1%dB, cud1=^J, cuf=\E[%p1%dC, cuf1=\E[C,
cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH, cuu=\E[%p1%dA, cuu1=\E[A,
dch=\E[%p1%dP, dch1=\E[P, dl=\E[%p1%dM, dl1=\E[M,
dsl=\E[2$~\r\E[1$}\E[K\E[$}, ed=\E[J$<10/>,
el=\E[K$<4/>, flash=\E[?5h\E[?5l$<200/>, fsl=\E[$},
home=\E[H, ht=^I, hts=\EH, ich=\E[%p1%d@, ich1=\E[@,
il=\E[%p1%dL, il1=\E[L, ind=\ED,
is2=\E<\E F\E>\E[?1h\E[?3l\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7h\E[?8h\E[1;24r\E[24;1H,
kbs=^H, kcub1=\EOD, kcud1=\EOB, kcuf1=\EOC, kcuu1=\EOA,
kf1=\EOP, kf2=\EOQ, kf3=\EOR, kf4=\EOS, kf6=\E[17~,
kf7=\E[18~, kf8=\E[19~, kf9=\E[20~, lf1=pf1, lf2=pf2,
lf3=pf3, lf4=pf4, nel=^M\ED, rc=\E8, rev=\E[7m,
rf=/usr/share/tabset/vt300, ri=\EM, rmacs=\E(B,
rmam=\E[?7l, rmir=\E[4l, rmkx=\E[?1l\E>, rmso=\E[27m,
rmul=\E[24m, rs1=\E<\E[?3l\E[!p\E[?7h, sc=\E7,
sgr=\E[0%?%p6%t;1%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p1%p3%|%t;7%;m%?%p9%t\E(0%e\E(B%;$<2>,
sgr0=\E[m\E(B, smacs=\E(0, smam=\E[?7h, smir=\E[4h,
smkx=\E[?1h\E=, smso=\E[7m, smul=\E[4m, tbc=\E[3g,
tsl=\E[2$~\E[1$}\E[1;%dH, use=dec+sl,
# (vt420: I removed <kf0>, it collided with <kf10>. I also restored
# a missing <sc> -- esr)
# add msgr and other capabilities from vt220 -TD
vt420|DEC VT420,
am, mir, msgr, xenl, xon,
cols#80, it#8, lines#24, vt#3,
acsc=``aaffggjjkkllmmnnooppqqrrssttuuvvwwxxyyzz{{||}}~~,
bel=^G, blink=\E[5m$<2>, bold=\E[1m$<2>, civis=\E[?25l,
clear=\E[H\E[2J$<50>, cnorm=\E[?25h, cr=^M,
csr=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dr, cub=\E[%p1%dD, cub1=^H,
cud=\E[%p1%dB, cud1=^J, cuf=\E[%p1%dC, cuf1=\E[C,
cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH$<10>, cuu=\E[%p1%dA, cuu1=\E[A,
dch=\E[%p1%dP, dch1=\E[P, dl=\E[%p1%dM, dl1=\E[M,
ech=\E[%p1%dX, ed=\E[J$<50>, el=\E[K$<3>, el1=\E[1K,
enacs=\E)0, flash=\E[?5h$<200/>\E[?5l, home=\E[H, ht=^I,
hts=\EH, ich=\E[%p1%d@, if=/usr/share/tabset/vt300,
il=\E[%p1%dL, il1=\E[L, ind=\ED, is2=\E[1;24r\E[24;1H,
is3=\E[?67h\E[64;1"p, kbs=^H, kcub1=\E[D, kcud1=\E[B,
kcuf1=\E[C, kcuu1=\E[A, kdch1=\E[3~, kf1=\EOP, kf10=\E[29~,
kf2=\EOQ, kf3=\EOR, kf4=\EOS, kf5=\E[17~, kf6=\E[18~,
kf7=\E[19~, kf8=\E[20~, kf9=\E[21~, kfnd=\E[1~,
kich1=\E[2~, knp=\E[6~, kpp=\E[5~, kslt=\E[4~, nel=\EE,
rc=\E8, rev=\E[7m$<2>, rf=/usr/share/tabset/vt300,
ri=\EM, rmacs=\E(B$<4>, rmam=\E[?7l, rmir=\E[4l, rmkx=\E>,
rmsc=\E[?0;0r\E>\E[?3l\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7h\E[?8h,
rmso=\E[27m, rmul=\E[24m, rs3=\E[?67h\E[64;1"p, sc=\E7,
sgr=\E[0%?%p6%t;1%;%?%p2%t;4%;%?%p4%t;5%;%?%p1%p3%|%t;7%;m%?%p9%t\E(0%e\E(B%;$<2>,
sgr0=\E[m\E(B$<2>, smacs=\E(0$<2>, smam=\E[?7h,
smir=\E[4h, smkx=\E=, smso=\E[7m, smul=\E[4m, tbc=\E[3g,
use=ansi+pp, use=dec+sl, use=ansi+enq,
# DEC VT220 and up support DECUDK (user-defined keys). DECUDK (i.e., pfx)
# takes two parameters, the key and the string. Translating the key is
# straightforward (keys 1-5 are not defined on real terminals, though some
# emulators define these):
#
# if (key < 16) then value = key;
# else if (key < 21) then value = key + 1;
# else if (key < 25) then value = key + 2;
# else if (key < 27) then value = key + 3;
# else if (key < 30) then value = key + 4;
# else value = key + 5;
#
# The string must be the hexadecimal equivalent, e.g., "5052494E" for "PRINT".
# There's no provision in terminfo for emitting a string in this format, so the
# application has to know it.
#
vt420pc|DEC VT420 w/PC keyboard,
kdch1=\177, kend=\E[4~, kf1=\E[11~, kf10=\E[21~,
kf11=\E[23~, kf12=\E[24~, kf13=\E[11;2~, kf14=\E[12;2~,
kf15=\E[13;2~, kf16=\E[14;2~, kf17=\E[15;2~,
kf18=\E[17;2~, kf19=\E[18;2~, kf2=\E[12~, kf20=\E[19;2~,
kf21=\E[20;2~, kf22=\E[21;2~, kf23=\E[23;2~,
kf24=\E[24;2~, kf25=\E[23~, kf26=\E[24~, kf27=\E[25~,
kf28=\E[26~, kf29=\E[28~, kf3=\E[13~, kf30=\E[29~,
kf31=\E[31~, kf32=\E[32~, kf33=\E[33~, kf34=\E[34~,
kf35=\E[35~, kf36=\E[36~, kf37=\E[23;2~, kf38=\E[24;2~,
kf39=\E[25;2~, kf4=\E[14~, kf40=\E[26;2~, kf41=\E[28;2~,
kf42=\E[29;2~, kf43=\E[31;2~, kf44=\E[32;2~,
kf45=\E[33;2~, kf46=\E[34;2~, kf47=\E[35;2~,
kf48=\E[36;2~, kf5=\E[15~, kf6=\E[17~, kf7=\E[18~,
kf8=\E[19~, kf9=\E[20~, khome=\E[H,
pctrm=USR_TERM\:vt420pcdos\:,
pfx=\EP1;1|%?%{16}%p1%>%t%{0}%e%{21}%p1%>%t%{1}%e%{25}%p1%>%t%{2}%e%{27}%p1%>%t%{3}%e%{30}%p1%>%t%{4}%e%{5}%;%p1%+%d/%p2%s\E\\,
use=vt420,
vt420pcdos|DEC VT420 w/PC for DOS Merge,
lines#25,
dispc=%?%p1%{19}%=%t\E\023\021%e%p1%{32}%<%t\E%p1%c%e%p1%{127}%=%t\E\177%e%p1%c%;,
pctrm@,
rmsc=\E[?0;0r\E>\E[?3l\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7h\E[?8h, sgr@,
sgr0=\E[m, smsc=\E[?1;2r\E[34h, use=vt420pc,
vt420f|DEC VT420 with VT kbd; VT400 mode; F1-F5 used as Fkeys,
kdch1=\177, kf1=\E[11~, kf10=\E[21~, kf11=\E[23~,
kf12=\E[24~, kf13=\E[25~, kf14=\E[26~, kf15=\E[28~,
kf16=\E[29~, kf17=\E[31~, kf18=\E[32~, kf19=\E[33~,
kf2=\E[12~, kf20=\E[34~, kf3=\E[13~, kf4=\E[14~,
kf5=\E[15~, kf6=\E[17~, kf7=\E[18~, kf8=\E[19~, kf9=\E[20~,
khome=\E[H, lf1=\EOP, lf2=\EOQ, lf3=\EOR, lf4=\EOS,
use=vt420,
vt510|DEC VT510,
use=vt420,
vt510pc|DEC VT510 w/PC keyboard,
use=vt420pc,
vt510pcdos|DEC VT510 w/PC for DOS Merge,
use=vt420pcdos,
# VT520/VT525
#
# The VT520 is a monochrome text terminal capable of managing up to
# four independent sessions in the terminal. It has multiple ANSI
# emulations (VT520, VT420, VT320, VT220, VT100, VT PCTerm, SCO Console)
# and ASCII emulations (WY160/60, PCTerm, 50/50+, 150/120, TVI 950,
# 925 910+, ADDS A2). This terminfo data is for the ANSI emulations only.
#
# Terminal Set-Up is entered by pressing [F3], [Caps Lock]/[F3] or
# [Alt]/[Print Screen] depending upon which keyboard and which
# terminal mode is being used. If Set-Up has been disabled or
# assigned to an unknown key, Set-Up may be entered by pressing
# [F3] as the first key after power up, regardless of keyboard type.
vt520|DEC VT520,
use=ansi+rca, use=vt420, use=ansi+tabs,
vt525|DEC VT525,
use=vt520,
# I just got a brand new Boundless VT520 with that company's "ANSI 2011"
# Keyboard, which replaces the old LK41R-AA keyboard.
#
# In trying to get the function keys to work, I had to cobble my own
# terminfo.src entry, since the existing vt520 entry doesn't include most of
# the function keys. If I blend the entries for "vt420f" and "vt220+keypad"
# I seem to get them all -Mike Gran
vt520ansi|Boundless VT520 ANSI,
use=ansi+rca, use=vt420f, use=vt220+keypad,
use=ansi+tabs,
#### VT100 emulations
#
# John Hawkinson <jhawk@MIT.EDU> tells us that the EWAN telnet for Windows
# (the best Windows telnet as of September 1995) presents the name `dec-vt100'
# to telnetd. Michael Deutschmann <ldeutsch@mail.netshop.net> informs us
# that this works best with a stock vt100 entry.
dec-vt100|EWAN telnet's vt100 emulation,
use=vt100,
# From: Adrian Garside <94ajg2@eng.cam.ac.uk>, 19 Nov 1996
dec-vt220|DOS tnvt200 terminal emulator,
am@, use=vt220,
# Zstem340 is an (IMHO) excellent VT emulator for PC's. I recommend it to
# anyone who needs PC VT340 emulation. (or anything below that level, for
# that matter -- DEC's ALL-in-1 seems happy with it, as does INFOPLUS's
# RDBM systems, it includes ReGIS and SiXel support! I'm impressed...
# I can send the address if requested.
# (z340: changed garbled \E[5?l to \E[?5l, DEC smooth scroll off -- esr)
# From: Adam Thompson <athompso@pangea.ca> Sept 10 1995
z340|zstem vt340 terminal emulator 132col 42line,
lines#42,
is2=\E>\E[?3h\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7h\E[?8h\E[1;42r\E[42;1H,
rs2=\E>\E[?3h\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7h\E[?8h\E[1;42r\E[42;1H,
use=vt320-w,
z340-nam|zstem vt340 terminal emulator 132col 42line (no automatic margins),
am@,
is2=\E>\E[?3h\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7l\E[?8h\E[1;42r\E[42;1H,
rs2=\E>\E[?3h\E[?4l\E[?5l\E[?7l\E[?8h\E[1;42r\E[42;1H,
use=z340,
# CRT is shareware. It implements some xterm features, including mouse.
crt|crt-vt220|CRT 2.3 emulating VT220,
bce, msgr,
ncv@,
hts=\EH, use=vt100+enq, use=vt220, use=ecma+color,
# PuTTY 0.55 (released 3 August 2004)
# http://www.chiark.greenend.org.uk/~sgtatham/putty/
#
# Comparing with 0.51, vttest is much better (only a few problems with the
# cursor position reports and wrapping).
#
# PuTTY 0.51 (released 14 December 2000)
#
# This emulates vt100 + vt52 (plus a few vt220 features: ech, SRM, DECTCEM, as
# well as SCO and Atari, color palettes from Linux console). Reading the code,
# it is intended to be VT102 plus selected features. By default, it sets $TERM
# to xterm, which is incorrect, since several features are misimplemented:
#
# Alt+key always sends ESC+key, so 'km' capability is removed.
#
# Control responses, wrapping and tabs are buggy, failing a couple of
# screens in vttest.
#
# xterm mouse support is not implemented (unrelease version may).
#
# Several features such as backspace/delete are optional; this entry documents
# the default behavior -TD
putty|PuTTY terminal emulator,
am, bce, bw, ccc, mir, msgr, xenl, xon, XT,
colors#8, it#8, ncv#22, pairs#64, U8#1,
acsc=``aaffggjjkkllmmnnooppqqrrssttuuvvwwxxyyzz{{||}}~~,
bel=^G, blink=\E[5m, bold=\E[1m, cbt=\E[Z, civis=\E[?25l,
clear=\E[H\E[J, cnorm=\E[?25h, cr=^M,
csr=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dr, cub=\E[%p1%dD, cub1=^H,
cud=\E[%p1%dB, cud1=\ED, cuf=\E[%p1%dC, cuf1=\E[C,
cup=\E[%i%p1%d;%p2%dH, cuu=\E[%p1%dA, cuu1=\EM,
dch=\E[%p1%dP, dch1=\E[P,
dispc=%?%p1%{8}%=%t\E%%G\342\227\230\E%%@%e%p1%{10}%=%t\E%%G\342\227\231\E%%@%e%p1%{12}%=%t\E%%G\342\231\0\E%%@%e%p1%{13}%=%t\E%%G\342\231\252\E%%@%e%p1%{14}%=%t\E%%G\342\231\253\E%%@%e%p1%{15}%=%t\E%%G\342\230\274\E%%@%e%p1%{27}%=%t\E%%G\342\206\220\E%%@%e%p1%{155}%=%t\E%%G\340\202\242\E%%@%e%p1%c%;,
dl=\E[%p1%dM, dl1=\E[M, ech=\E[%p1%dX, ed=\E[J, el=\E[K,
el1=\E[1K, enacs=\E(B\E)0, flash=\E[?5h\E[?5l, home=\E[H,
hpa=\E[%i%p1%dG, ht=^I, hts=\EH, il=\E[%p1%dL, il1=\E[L,
ind=^J, indn=\E[%p1%dS,
initc=\E]P%p1%x%p2%{255}%*%{1000}%/%02x%p3%{255}%*%{1000}%/%02x%p4%{255}%*%{1000}%/%02x,
is2=\E7\E[r\E[m\E[?7h\E[?1;4;6l\E[4l\E8\E>\E]R,
kLFT=\EOD, kRIT=\EOC, kb2=\E[G, kbs=\177, kcbt=\E[Z,
kcub1=\E[D, kcud1=\E[B, kcuf1=\E[C, kcuu1=\E[A,
kdch1=\E[3~, kend=\E[4~, khome=\E[1~, kich1=\E[2~,
kind=\EOB, kmous=\E[M, knp=\E[6~, kpp=\E[5~, kri=\EOA,
kspd=^Z, nel=^M^J, oc=\E]R, op=\E[39;49m, rc=\E8, rev=\E[7m,
ri=\EM, rin=\E[%p1%dT, rmacs=^O, rmam=\E[?7l,
rmcup=\E[2J\E[?47l, rmir=\E[4l, rmpch=\E[10m,
rmso=\E[27m, rmul=\E[24m,
rs2=\E<\E["p\E[50;6"p\Ec\E[?3l\E]R\E[?1000l,