term% ls -F
term% pwd
term% cat index.txt
FIND(1)                     General Commands Manual                    FIND(1)

       find - find files

       find pathname-list  expression

       Find  recursively descends the directory hierarchy for each pathname in
       the pathname-list (i.e., one or  more  pathnames)  seeking  files  that
       match  a  boolean  expression written in the primaries given below.  In
       the descriptions, the argument n is used as a decimal integer where  +n
       means more than n, -n means less than n and n means exactly n.

       -name filename
                 True  if the filename argument matches the current file name.
                 Normal Shell argument syntax may be used  if  escaped  (watch
                 out for `[', `?' and `*').

       -perm onum
                 True  if  the  file  permission flags exactly match the octal
                 number onum (see chmod(1)).  If onum is prefixed by  a  minus
                 sign, more flag bits (017777, see stat(2)) become significant
                 and the flags are compared: (flags&onum)==onum.

       -type c   True if the type of the file is c, where c is b, c,  d  or  f
                 for  block special file, character special file, directory or
                 plain file.

       -links n  True if the file has n links.

       -user uname
                 True if the file belongs to the user uname (login name or nu‐
                 meric user ID).

       -group gname
                 True  if  the  file belongs to group gname (group name or nu‐
                 meric group ID).

       -size n   True if the file is n blocks long (512 bytes per block).

       -inum n   True if the file has inode number n.

       -atime n  True if the file has been accessed in n days.

       -mtime n  True if the file has been modified in n days.

       -exec command
                 True if the executed command returns a  zero  value  as  exit
                 status.   The end of the command must be punctuated by an es‐
                 caped semicolon.  A command argument `{}' is replaced by  the
                 current pathname.

       -ok command
                 Like  -exec  except  that the generated command is written on
                 the standard output, then the standard input is read and  the
                 command executed only upon response y.

       -print    Always true; causes the current pathname to be printed.

       -newer file
                 True if the current file has been modified more recently than
                 the argument file.

       The primaries may be combined using the following operators  (in  order
       of decreasing precedence):

       1)  A  parenthesized  group of primaries and operators (parentheses are
           special to the Shell and must be escaped).

       2)  The negation of a primary (`!' is the unary not operator).

       3)  Concatenation of primaries (the and operation  is  implied  by  the
           juxtaposition of two primaries).

       4)  Alternation of primaries (`-o' is the or operator).

       To  remove all files named `a.out' or `*.o' that have not been accessed
       for a week:

         find / \( -name a.out -o -name '*.o' \) -atime +7 -exec rm {} \;


       sh(1), test(1), filsys(5)

       The syntax is painful.