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RSYSLOG.CONF(5)                    Linux System Administration                    RSYSLOG.CONF(5)

NAME
       rsyslog.conf - rsyslogd(8) configuration file

DESCRIPTION
       The rsyslog.conf file is the main configuration file for the rsyslogd(8) which logs system
       messages on *nix systems.  This file specifies rules for logging.   For  special  features
       see  the  rsyslogd(8)  manpage.  Rsyslog.conf  is backward-compatible with sysklogd's sys‐
       log.conf file. So if you migrate from sysklogd you can rename it and it should work.

       Note that this version of rsyslog ships with extensive documentation in html format.  This
       is  provided in the ./doc subdirectory and probably in a separate package if you installed
       rsyslog via a packaging system.  To use rsyslog's advanced features, you need to  look  at
       the html documentation, because the man pages only cover basic aspects of operation.

MODULES
       Rsyslog  has a modular design. Consequently, there is a growing number of modules. See the
       html documentation for their full description.

       omsnmp SNMP trap output module

       omgssapi
              Output module for GSS-enabled syslog

       ommysql
              Output module for MySQL

       omrelp Output module for the reliable RELP protocol (prevents message loss).  For details,
              see below at imrelp and the html documentation.  It can be used like this:

              *.*  :omrelp:server:port

              *.*  :omrelp:192.168.0.1:2514 # actual sample

       ompgsql
              Output module for PostgreSQL

       omlibdbi
              Generic database output module (Firebird/Interbase, MS SQL, Sybase, SQLite, Ingres,
              Oracle, mSQL)

       imfile Input module for text files

       imudp  Input plugin for UDP syslog. Replaces the deprecated -r option. Can  be  used  like
              this:

              $ModLoad imudp

              $UDPServerRun 514

       imtcp  Input  plugin  for plain TCP syslog. Replaces the deprecated -t option. Can be used
              like this:

              $ModLoad imtcp

              $InputTCPServerRun 514

       imrelp Input plugin for the RELP protocol. RELP can be used instead of UDP  or  plain  TCP
              syslog  to provide reliable delivery of syslog messages. Please note that plain TCP
              syslog does NOT provide truly reliable delivery, with it messages may be lost  when
              there is a connection problem or the server shuts down.  RELP prevents message loss
              in those cases.  It can be used like this:

              $ModLoad imrelp

              $InputRELPServerRun 2514

       imgssapi
              Input plugin for plain TCP and GSS-enable syslog

       immark Support for mark messages

       imklog Kernel logging. To include kernel log messages, you need to do

              $ModLoad imklog

              Please note that the klogd daemon is no longer necessary and consequently no longer
              provided by the rsyslog package.

       imuxsock
              Unix sockets, including the system log socket. You need to specify

              $ModLoad imuxsock

              in order to receive log messages from local system processes. This config directive
              should only left out if you know exactly what you are doing.

BASIC STRUCTURE
       Lines starting with a hash mark ('#') and empty lines are  ignored.   Rsyslog.conf  should
       contain following sections (sorted by recommended order in file):

       Global directives
              Global  directives  set some global properties of whole rsyslog daemon, for example
              size of main message queue ($MainMessageQueueSize), loading external modules ($Mod‐
              Load) and so on.  All global directives need to be specified on a line by their own
              and must start with a dollar-sign. The complete list of global  directives  can  be
              found in html documentation in doc directory or online on web pages.

       Templates
              Templates allow you to specify format of the logged message. They are also used for
              dynamic file name generation. They have to be  defined  before  they  are  used  in
              rules. For more info about templates see TEMPLATES section of this manpage.

       Output channels
              Output  channels  provide  an  umbrella  for any type of output that the user might
              want.  They have to be defined before they are used in rules. For more  info  about
              output channels see OUTPUT CHANNELS section of this manpage.

       Rules (selector + action)
              Every rule line consists of two fields, a selector field and an action field. These
              two fields are separated by one or more spaces or tabs. The selector  field  speci‐
              fies a pattern of facilities and priorities belonging to the specified action.

SELECTORS
       The  selector  field  itself again consists of two parts, a facility and a priority, sepa‐
       rated by a period ('.'). Both parts are case insensitive and can also be specified as dec‐
       imal numbers, but don't do that, you have been warned.  Both facilities and priorities are
       described in syslog(3). The names mentioned below correspond to the similar LOG_-values in
       /usr/include/syslog.h.

       The  facility  is  one of the following keywords: auth, authpriv, cron, daemon, kern, lpr,
       mail, mark, news, security (same as auth), syslog, user, uucp and local0  through  local7.
       The  keyword  security  should  not  be used anymore and mark is only for internal use and
       therefore should not be used in applications.  Anyway, you may want to specify  and  redi‐
       rect  these messages here. The facility specifies the subsystem that produced the message,
       i.e. all mail programs log with the mail facility (LOG_MAIL) if they log using syslog.

       The priority is one of the following keywords, in ascending order:  debug,  info,  notice,
       warning, warn (same as warning), err, error (same as err), crit, alert, emerg, panic (same
       as emerg). The keywords error, warn and panic are deprecated and should not be  used  any‐
       more. The priority defines the severity of the message.

       The  behavior  of  the original BSD syslogd is that all messages of the specified priority
       and higher are logged according to the given action. Rsyslogd behaves the  same,  but  has
       some extensions.

       In  addition to the above mentioned names the rsyslogd(8) understands the following exten‐
       sions: An asterisk ('*') stands for all facilities or all priorities, depending  on  where
       it  is  used  (before or after the period). The keyword none stands for no priority of the
       given facility.

       You can specify multiple facilities with the same priority pattern in one statement  using
       the  comma  (',')  operator. You may specify as much facilities as you want. Remember that
       only the facility part from such a statement is taken, a priority part would be skipped.

       Multiple selectors may be specified for a single action using the semicolon (';')  separa‐
       tor. Remember that each selector in the selector field is capable to overwrite the preced‐
       ing ones. Using this behavior you can exclude some priorities from the pattern.

       Rsyslogd has a syntax extension to the original BSD source, that makes its use more  intu‐
       itively.  You  may  precede  every priority with an equals sign ('=') to specify only this
       single priority and not any of the above. You may also (both is valid,  too)  precede  the
       priority  with  an exclamation mark ('!') to ignore all that priorities, either exact this
       one or this and any higher priority. If you use both extensions than the exclamation  mark
       must occur before the equals sign, just use it intuitively.

ACTIONS
       The action field of a rule describes what to do with the message. In general, message con‐
       tent is written to a kind of "logfile". But also other actions might be done, like writing
       to a database table or forwarding to another host.

   Regular file
       Typically  messages are logged to real files. The file has to be specified with full path‐
       name, beginning with a slash ('/').

       Example:
              *.*     /var/log/traditionalfile.log;RSYSLOG_TraditionalFileFormat      # log to  a
              file in the traditional format

       Note:  if  you  would like to use high-precision timestamps in your log files, just remove
       the ";RSYSLOG_TraditionalFormat". That will select the default  template,  which,  if  not
       changed, uses RFC 3339 timestamps.

       Example:
              *.*     /var/log/file.log # log to a file with RFC3339 timestamps

       By  default,  files are not synced after earch write. To enable syncing of log files glob‐
       ally, use either the "$ActionFileEnableSync" directive or the "sync" parameter to  omfile.
       Enabling  this  option degrades performance and it is advised not to enable syncing unless
       you know what you are doing.  To selectively disable syncing for certain  files,  you  may
       prefix the file path with a minus sign ("-").

   Named pipes
       This  version of rsyslogd(8) has support for logging output to named pipes (fifos). A fifo
       or named pipe can be used as a destination for log messages by prepending  a  pipe  symbol
       ('|')  to  the  name  of the file. This is handy for debugging. Note that the fifo must be
       created with the mkfifo(1) command before rsyslogd(8) is started.

   Terminal and console
       If the file you specified is a tty, special tty-handling is done, same with /dev/console.

   Remote machine
       There are three ways to forward message: the traditional UDP transport, which is extremely
       lossy but standard, the plain TCP based transport which loses messages only during certain
       situations but is widely available and the RELP transport which does not lose messages but
       is currently available only as part of rsyslogd 3.15.0 and above.

       To  forward messages to another host via UDP, prepend the hostname with the at sign ("@").
       To forward it via plain tcp, prepend two at signs ("@@"). To forward via RELP, prepend the
       string ":omrelp:" in front of the hostname.

       Example:
              *.* @192.168.0.1

       In  the example above, messages are forwarded via UDP to the machine 192.168.0.1, the des‐
       tination port defaults to 514. Due to the nature of UDP, you will probably lose some  mes‐
       sages  in  transit.   If  you  expect  high traffic volume, you can expect to lose a quite
       noticeable number of messages (the higher the traffic, the more likely and severe is  mes‐
       sage loss).

       If you would like to prevent message loss, use RELP:
              *.* :omrelp:192.168.0.1:2514

       Note that a port number was given as there is no standard port for relp.

       Keep  in  mind  that  you need to load the correct input and output plugins (see "Modules"
       above).

       Please note that rsyslogd offers a variety of options in regarding to  remote  forwarding.
       For full details, please see the html documentation.

   List of users
       Usually critical messages are also directed to ``root'' on that machine. You can specify a
       list of users that shall get the message by simply writing ":omusrmsg:"  followed  by  the
       login  name.  You  may specify more than one user by separating them with commas (','). If
       they're logged in they get the message (for example: ":omusrmsg:root,user1,user2").

   Everyone logged on
       Emergency messages often go to all users currently online to notify  them  that  something
       strange  is  happening  with  the  system.  To specify this wall(1)-feature use an ":omus‐
       rmsg:*".

   Database table
       This allows logging of the message to a database table.  By default, a MonitorWare-compat‐
       ible schema is required for this to work. You can create that schema with the createDB.SQL
       file that came with the rsyslog package. You can also use any other schema of your  liking
       - you just need to define a proper template and assign this template to the action.

       See the html documentation for further details on database logging.

   Discard
       If  the discard action is carried out, the received message is immediately discarded. Dis‐
       card can be highly effective if you want to filter out some annoying messages that  other‐
       wise  would  fill  your log files. To do that, place the discard actions early in your log
       files.  This often plays well with property-based filters, giving  you  great  freedom  in
       specifying what you do not want.

       Discard is just the single tilde character with no further parameters.

       Example:
              *.*   ~      # discards everything.

   Output channel
       Binds  an output channel definition (see there for details) to this action. Output channel
       actions must start with a $-sign, e.g. if you would like to bind your output channel defi‐
       nition "mychannel" to the action, use "$mychannel". Output channels support template defi‐
       nitions like all all other actions.

   Shell execute
       This executes a program in a subshell. The program is passed the  template-generated  mes‐
       sage  as  the  only command line parameter. Rsyslog waits until the program terminates and
       only then continues to run.

       Example:
              ^program-to-execute;template

       The program-to-execute can be any valid executable. It receives the template string  as  a
       single parameter (argv[1]).

FILTER CONDITIONS
       Rsyslog offers three different types "filter conditions":
          * "traditional" severity and facility based selectors
          * property-based filters
          * expression-based filters

   Selectors
       Selectors  are  the  traditional way of filtering syslog messages.  They have been kept in
       rsyslog with their original syntax, because it is well-known, highly  effective  and  also
       needed  for compatibility with stock syslogd configuration files. If you just need to fil‐
       ter based on priority and facility, you should do this with selector lines. They  are  not
       second-class citizens in rsyslog and offer the best performance for this job.

   Property-Based Filters
       Property-based  filters are unique to rsyslogd. They allow to filter on any property, like
       HOSTNAME, syslogtag and msg.

       A property-based filter must start with a colon in column 0. This tells rsyslogd  that  it
       is the new filter type. The colon must be followed by the property name, a comma, the name
       of the compare operation to carry out,  another  comma  and  then  the  value  to  compare
       against.  This  value  must  be  quoted.  There can be spaces and tabs between the commas.
       Property names and compare operations are case-sensitive, so "msg" works, while  "MSG"  is
       an invalid property name. In brief, the syntax is as follows:

              :property, [!]compare-operation, "value"

       The following compare-operations are currently supported:

              contains
                     Checks if the string provided in value is contained in the property

              isequal
                     Compares  the  "value"  string provided and the property contents. These two
                     values must be exactly equal to match.

              startswith
                     Checks if the value is found exactly at the beginning of the property value

              regex
                     Compares the property against the provided regular expression.

   Expression-Based Filters
       See the html documentation for this feature.

TEMPLATES
       Every output in rsyslog uses templates - this holds true for files, user messages  and  so
       on. Templates compatible with the stock syslogd formats are hardcoded into rsyslogd. If no
       template is specified, we use one of these hardcoded templates. Search for "template_"  in
       syslogd.c and you will find the hardcoded ones.

       A template consists of a template directive, a name, the actual template text and optional
       options. A sample is:

              $template MyTemplateName,"\7Text %property% some more text\n",

       The "$template" is the template directive. It tells rsyslog that this line contains a tem‐
       plate.  The  backslash  is an escape character. For example, \7 rings the bell (this is an
       ASCII value), \n is a new line. The set in rsyslog is a bit restricted currently.

       All text in the template is used literally, except for things within percent signs.  These
       are  properties and allow you access to the contents of the syslog message. Properties are
       accessed via the property replacer and it can for example pick a substring or do date-spe‐
       cific formatting. More on this is the PROPERTY REPLACER section of this manpage.

       To escape:
          % = \%
          \ = \\ --> '\' is used to escape (as in C)
       $template TraditionalFormat,"%timegenerated% %HOSTNAME% %syslogtag%%msg%\n"

       Properties can be accessed by the property replacer (see there for details).

       Please  note  that templates can also by used to generate selector lines with dynamic file
       names.  For example, if you would like to split syslog messages from  different  hosts  to
       different files (one per host), you can define the following template:

              $template DynFile,"/var/log/system-%HOSTNAME%.log"

       This  template  can  then be used when defining an output selector line. It will result in
       something like "/var/log/system-localhost.log"

   Template options
       The  part is optional. It carries options influencing the template as whole.  See
       details  below.  Be sure NOT to mistake template options with property options - the later
       ones are processed by the property replacer and apply to a SINGLE property, only (and  not
       the whole template).

       Template options are case-insensitive. Currently defined are:

              sql    format  the  string  suitable for a SQL statement in MySQL format. This will
                     replace single quotes ("'") and the backslash character by their  backslash-
                     escaped  counterpart  ("´"  and  "\") inside each field. Please note that in
                     MySQL configuration, the NO_BACKSLASH_ESCAPES mode must be  turned  off  for
                     this format to work (this is the default).

              stdsql format the string suitable for a SQL statement that is to be sent to a stan‐
                     dards-compliant sql server. This will replace single  quotes  ("'")  by  two
                     single  quotes  ("''") inside each field.  You must use stdsql together with
                     MySQL if in MySQL configuration the NO_BACKSLASH_ESCAPES is turned on.

       Either the sql or stdsql option MUST be specified when a template is used for writing to a
       database,  otherwise  injection  might occur. Please note that due to the unfortunate fact
       that several vendors have violated the sql standard and introduced their own escape  meth‐
       ods,  it  is  impossible to have a single option doing all the work.  So you yourself must
       make sure you are using the right format.  If you choose the wrong one, you are still vul‐
       nerable to sql injection.

       Please  note  that the database writer *checks* that the sql option is present in the tem‐
       plate. If it is not present, the write database action is disabled.  This is to guard  you
       against  accidental  forgetting  it and then becoming vulnerable to SQL injection. The sql
       option can also be useful with files - especially if you want to import them into a  data‐
       base on another machine for performance reasons. However, do NOT use it if you do not have
       a real need for it - among others, it takes some toll on the processing  time.  Not  much,
       but on a really busy system you might notice it ;)

       The default template for the write to database action has the sql option set.

   Template examples
       Please note that the samples are split across multiple lines. A template MUST NOT actually
       be split across multiple lines.

       A template that resembles traditional syslogd file output:

              $template TraditionalFormat,"%timegenerated% %HOSTNAME%
              %syslogtag%%msg:::drop-last-lf%\n"

       A template that tells you a little more about the message:

              $template precise,"%syslogpriority%,%syslogfacility%,%timegenerated%,%HOSTNAME%,
              %syslogtag%,%msg%\n"

       A template for RFC 3164 format:

              $template RFC3164fmt,"<%PRI%>%TIMESTAMP% %HOSTNAME% %syslogtag%%msg%"

       A template for the format traditionally used for user messages:

              $template usermsg," XXXX%syslogtag%%msg%\n\r"

       And a template with the traditional wall-message format:

              $template wallmsg,"\r\n\7Message from syslogd@%HOSTNAME% at %timegenerated%"

       A template that can be used for writing to  a  database  (please  note  the  SQL  template
       option)

              $template MySQLInsert,"insert iut, message, receivedat values ('%iut%',
              '%msg:::UPPERCASE%', '%timegenerated:::date-mysql%') into systemevents\r\n", SQL

              NOTE 1: This template is embedded into core application under name StdDBFmt , so
              you don't need to define it.

              NOTE 2: You have to have MySQL module installed to use this template.

OUTPUT CHANNELS
       Output  Channels  are a new concept first introduced in rsyslog 0.9.0. As of this writing,
       it is most likely that they will be replaced by something different in the future.  So  if
       you  use  them,  be prepared to change you configuration file syntax when you upgrade to a
       later release.

       Output channels are defined via an $outchannel directive. It's syntax is as follows:

              $outchannel name,file-name,max-size,action-on-max-size

       name is the name of the output channel (not the file), file-name is the file  name  to  be
       written  to,  max-size  the  maximum  allowed  size and action-on-max-size a command to be
       issued when the max size is reached. This command always has exactly  one  parameter.  The
       binary  is that part of action-on-max-size before the first space, its parameter is every‐
       thing behind that space.

       Keep in mind that $outchannel just defines a channel with "name". It does not activate it.
       To  do so, you must use a selector line (see below). That selector line includes the chan‐
       nel name plus ":omfile:$" in front of it. A sample might be:

              *.* :omfile:$mychannel

PROPERTY REPLACER
       The property replacer is a core component in rsyslogd's output system.  A  syslog  message
       has  a  number  of  well-defined  properties  (see  below). Each of this properties can be
       accessed and manipulated by the property replacer. With it, it is easy to use only part of
       a property value or manipulate the value, e.g. by converting all characters to lower case.

   Accessing Properties
       Syslog  message  properties  are  used inside templates. They are accessed by putting them
       between percent signs. Properties can be modified by the property replacer. The full  syn‐
       tax is as follows:

              %propname:fromChar:toChar:options%

       propname is the name of the property to access.  It is case-sensitive.

   Available Properties
       msg    the MSG part of the message (aka "the message" ;))

       rawmsg the message exactly as it was received from the socket. Should be useful for debug‐
              ging.

       HOSTNAME
              hostname from the message

       FROMHOST
              hostname of the system the message was received from (in a relay chain, this is the
              system immediately in front of us and not necessarily the original sender)

       syslogtag
              TAG from the message

       programname
              the  "static"  part of the tag, as defined by BSD syslogd. For example, when TAG is
              "named[12345]", programname is "named".

       PRI    PRI part of the message - undecoded (single value)

       PRI-text
              the PRI part of the message in a textual form (e.g. "syslog.info")

       IUT    the monitorware InfoUnitType - used when talking to a MonitorWare backend (also for
              phpLogCon)

       syslogfacility
              the facility from the message - in numerical form

       syslogfacility-text
              the facility from the message - in text form

       syslogseverity
              severity from the message - in numerical form

       syslogseverity-text
              severity from the message - in text form

       timegenerated
              timestamp when the message was RECEIVED. Always in high resolution

       timereported
              timestamp  from the message. Resolution depends on what was provided in the message
              (in most cases, only seconds)

       TIMESTAMP
              alias for timereported

       PROTOCOL-VERSION
              The contents of the PROTOCOL-VERSION field from IETF draft draft-ietf-syslog-proto‐
              col

       STRUCTURED-DATA
              The  contents of the STRUCTURED-DATA field from IETF draft draft-ietf-syslog-proto‐
              col

       APP-NAME
              The contents of the APP-NAME field from IETF draft draft-ietf-syslog-protocol

       PROCID The contents of the PROCID field from IETF draft draft-ietf-syslog-protocol

       MSGID  The contents of the MSGID field from IETF draft draft-ietf-syslog-protocol

       $NOW   The current date stamp in the format YYYY-MM-DD

       $YEAR  The current year (4-digit)

       $MONTH The current month (2-digit)

       $DAY   The current day of the month (2-digit)

       $HOUR  The current hour in military (24 hour) time (2-digit)

       $MINUTE
              The current minute (2-digit)

       Properties starting with a $-sign are so-called system properties. These do NOT stem  from
       the message but are rather internally-generated.

   Character Positions
       FromChar  and  toChar  are  used  to  build substrings. They specify the offset within the
       string that should be copied. Offset counting starts at 1, so if you need  to  obtain  the
       first  2  characters  of the message text, you can use this syntax: "%msg:1:2%". If you do
       not wish to specify from and to, but you want  to  specify  options,  you  still  need  to
       include  the  colons.  For  example, if you would like to convert the full message text to
       lower case, use "%msg:::lowercase%". If you would like to extract from  a  position  until
       the end of the string, you can place a dollar-sign ("$") in toChar (e.g. %msg:10:$%, which
       will extract from position 10 to the end of the string).

       There is also support for regular expressions.  To use them, you need to place a "R"  into
       FromChar.   This tells rsyslog that a regular expression instead of position-based extrac‐
       tion is desired. The actual regular expression must then be provided in toChar. The  regu‐
       lar  expression  must be followed by the string "--end". It denotes the end of the regular
       expression and will not become part of it.  If you  are  using  regular  expressions,  the
       property  replacer  will  return  the  part  of the property text that matches the regular
       expression. An example for a property replacer sequence  with  a  regular  expression  is:
       "%msg:R:.*Sev:. \(.*\) \[.*--end%"

       Also, extraction can be done based on so-called "fields". To do so, place a "F" into From‐
       Char. A field in its current definition is anything that is delimited by a delimiter char‐
       acter.  The  delimiter by default is TAB (US-ASCII value 9). However, if can be changed to
       any other US-ASCII character by specifying a comma and the decimal US-ASCII value  of  the
       delimiter  immediately  after the "F". For example, to use comma (",") as a delimiter, use
       this field specifier: "F,44".  If your syslog data is delimited, this is a quicker way  to
       extract  than  via  regular  expressions  (actually, a *much* quicker way). Field counting
       starts at 1. Field zero is accepted, but will always lead to a "field  not  found"  error.
       The  same  happens  if  a field number higher than the number of fields in the property is
       requested. The field number must be placed in the "ToChar" parameter. An example where the
       3rd  field  (delimited  by  TAB)  from  the  msg  property  is  extracted  is  as follows:
       "%msg:F:3%". The same example with semicolon as delimiter is "%msg:F,59:3%".

       Please note that the special characters "F" and "R" are case-sensitive.  Only  upper  case
       works,  lower  case  will  return an error. There are no white spaces permitted inside the
       sequence (that will lead to error messages and will NOT provide the intended result).

   Property Options
       Property options are case-insensitive. Currently, the following options are defined:

       uppercase
              convert property to lowercase only

       lowercase
              convert property text to uppercase only

       drop-last-lf
              The last LF in the message (if any), is dropped. Especially useful for PIX.

       date-mysql
              format as mysql date

       date-rfc3164
              format as RFC 3164 date

       date-rfc3339
              format as RFC 3339 date

       escape-cc
              replace control characters (ASCII value 127 and values less then 32) with an escape
              sequence.  The  sequence is "#" where charval is the 3-digit decimal value
              of the control character. For example, a tabulator would be replaced by "#009".

       space-cc
              replace control characters by spaces

       drop-cc
              drop control characters - the resulting string will neither contain control charac‐
              ters, escape sequences nor any other replacement character like space.

QUEUED OPERATIONS
       Rsyslogd  supports  queued  operations to handle offline outputs (like remote syslogd's or
       database servers being down). When running in queued mode, rsyslogd  buffers  messages  to
       memory and optionally to disk (on an as-needed basis). Queues survive rsyslogd restarts.

       It is highly suggested to use remote forwarding and database writing in queued mode, only.

       To learn more about queued operations, see the html documentation.

FILES
       /etc/rsyslog.conf
              Configuration file for rsyslogd

SEE ALSO
       rsyslogd(8), logger(1), syslog(3)

       The  complete  documentation can be found in the doc folder of the rsyslog distribution or
       online at

              http://www.rsyslog.com/doc

       Please note that the man page reflects only a subset of the configuration options. Be sure
       to  read  the html documentation for all features and details. This is especially vital if
       you plan to set up a more-then-extremely-simple system.

AUTHORS
       rsyslogd is taken from sysklogd sources, which have been heavily modified by  Rainer  Ger‐
       hards (rgerhards@adiscon.com) and others.

Version 7.2.0                            22 October 2012                          RSYSLOG.CONF(5)

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