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When tcpdump finishes capturing packets, it will report counts of: packets ''captured'' (this is the number of packets that tcpdump has received and processed); packets ''received by filter'' (the meaning of this depends on the OS on which you're running tcpdump, and possibly on the way the OS was configured - if a filter was specified on the command line, on some OSes it counts packets regardless of whether they were matched by the filter expression and, even if they were matched by the filter expression, regardless of whether tcpdump has read and processed them yet, on other OSes it counts only packets that were matched by the filter expression regardless of whether tcpdump has read and processed them yet, and on other OSes it counts only packets that were matched by the filter expression and were processed by tcpdump); packets ''dropped by kernel'' (this is the number of packets that were dropped, due to a lack of buffer space, by the packet capture mechanism in the OS on which tcpdump is running, if the OS reports that information to applications; if not, it will be reported as 0).
On platforms that support the SIGINFO signal, such as most BSDs (including Mac OS X) and Digital/Tru64 UNIX, it will report those counts when it receives a SIGINFO signal (generated, for example, by typing your ''status'' character, typically control-T, although on some platforms, such as Mac OS X, the ''status'' character is not set by default, so you must set it with stty(1) in order to use it) and will continue capturing packets.
Tcpdump prints out a description of the contents of packets on a network interface that match the boolean expression.
It can also be run with the -w flag, which causes it to save the packet data to a file for later analysis, and/or with the -r flag, which causes it to read from a saved packet file rather than to read packets from a network interface.
Coronado Middle School’s Daily Broadcast Television Station, KCMS, was also there to record the events of the day.
By the end of the day, the athletes, exhausted as they were, felt a renewed sense of spirit after competing in the 6th Grade Olympics. Miller’s math class may have taken home the coveted trophy, it was evident that all the sixth graders went home as winners that day!
On Thursday, May 11, 2017 Coronado Middle School’s 24th Annual 6th Grade Olympics were held.
CMS physical education teacher Bonnie Mc Cann, as she’s done now for over a decade, once again organized this special event in which 6th grade homerooms compete against one another in a multitude of athletic events. Mc Cann loves this yearly event, and is proud of how far it has come in the thirteen years since she was passed the baton of keeping this sixth grade rite of passage going strong.
Maybe they’ll become more interested in track after today.Students walked with their homerooms, and the excitement in the air was palpable as they waved signs and cheered.