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[#17641] Awstats, rapport annuel

Date:
2014-07-10 14:04
Priority:
3
State:
Open
Submitted by:
Kevin Corre (kcorre)
Assigned to:
Nobody (None)
Category:
gênant
Group:
none
Resolution:
none
Summary:
Awstats, rapport annuel

Detailed description
La FAQ indique qu'il est possible d'accéder aux stats d'une année complète avec l'outil awstat. Hors il m'est impossible d'accéder aux stats d'une année.

http://plasma-lab.gforge.inria.fr/log/ -> Uniquement Juillet 2014 (mois courant)
http://plasma-lab.gforge.inria.fr/log/2013/ -> Uniquement Janvier 2013
http://plasma-lab.gforge.inria.fr/log/2014/ -> 404 (pas encore généré)

On m'a conseillé d'accéder aux fichiers de stats directement, mais c'est probablement une solution moins simple d'utilisation.

ssh sur /home/groups/plasmalab/logs/raw

Cordialement,

Kevin
Message  ↓
Date: 2019-07-18 19:05
Sender: maikl belichenko

<a href="https://fg.oisin.rc-harwell.ac.uk/";>https://fg.oisin.rc-harwell.ac.uk/</a>

Date: 2019-07-18 19:03
Sender: maikl belichenko

Most URLs will automatically be turned into links. To be explicit, just write it like this:

<http://someurl>

<somebbob@example.com>

Output:

http://someurl

somebbob@example.com

To use text for the link, write it:

[like this](http://someurl)

Output:

like this

You can add a *title* (which shows up under the cursor):

[like this](http://someurl "this title shows up when you hover")

Output:

like this
Reference Links

You can also put the [link URL][1] below the current paragraph
like [this][2].

[1]: http://url
[2]: http://another.url "A funky title"

Output:

You can also put the link URL below the current paragraph
like this.

Here the text "link URL" gets linked to "http://url";, and the lines showing "[1]: http://url"; won't show anything.

Or you can use a [shortcut][] reference, which links the text "shortcut" to the link named "[shortcut]" on the next paragraph.

Or you can use a [shortcut][] reference, which links the text
"shortcut" to the link named "[shortcut]" on the next paragraph.

[shortcut]: http://goes/with/the/link/name/text

Output:

Or you can use a shortcut reference, which links the text
"shortcut" to the link named "[shortcut]" on the next paragraph.
Artifact Links

Any forge resource (artifact) can be linked with surrounding square brackets, e.g. [MyPage] or [#123]. These artifact links can take several forms.
Simple Links

Most commonly, the artifact identifier can simply be surrounded with square brackets. Here are some examples:

[MyWikiPage] # Wiki - name of wiki page
[#123] # Tracker - ticket number
[r10721] # SVN - revision number
[3b9d48] # Git & Mercurial - first 6 characters of revision hash
[2012/02/my-post] # Blog - post slug, including YYYY/MM/ prefix
[a6d38f98] # Discussion Thread - thread id
[a6d38f98#42f8] # Discussion Post - thread_id#post_id


Two-part Links

To link to an artifact in a specific tool, use the form: `[tool:artifact]`, where `tool` is the name of the tool as it appears in the URL. Two-part links are useful when you have two tools of the same type installed. For example, let's say you have a 'bugs' tracker and a 'features' tracker installed, and you want to link to the first ticket in each:

[bugs:#1]
[features:#1]


Three-part Links

To link to an artifact in another project, use the form: `[project:tool:artifact]`, where `project` is the name of the project as it appears in the URL. For example:

[allura:wiki:Home]


To link to an artifact in a subproject, use the form: `[project/subproject:tool:artifact]`, where `subproject` is the name of the subproject as it appears in the URL. For example:

[allura/sub:code:3b9d48]


Basic Text Formatting

Use * or _ to emphasize things:

*this is in italic* and _so is this_

**this is in bold** and __so is this__

***this is bold and italic*** and ___so is this___

Output:

this is in italic and so is this

this is in bold and so is this

this is bold and italic and so is this

You can strike through text using HTML like this:

<s>this is strike through text</s>

Output:

this is strike through text

A carriage return
makes a line break.

Two carriage returns make a new paragraph.

Output:

A carriage return
makes a line break.

Two carriage returns make a new paragraph.
Blockquotes

Use the > character in front of a line, just like in email

> Use it if you're quoting a person, a song or whatever.

> You can use *italic* or lists inside them also.
And just like with other paragraphs,
all of these lines are still
part of the blockquote, even without the > character in front.

To end the blockquote, just put a blank line before the following
paragraph.

Output:

Use it if you're quoting a person, a song or whatever.

You can use italic or lists inside them also.
And just like with other paragraphs,
all of these lines are still
part of the blockquote, even without the > character in front.

To end the blockquote, just put a blank line before the following
paragraph.
Preformatted Text

If you want some text to show up exactly as you write it, without Markdown doing anything to it, just indent every line by at least 4 spaces (or 1 tab). As an alternative to indenting, you can make a code block use 3 or more tildes (~) or backticks (`) on a line before and after the text (syntax details). See examples in the Code Highlighting section.

This line won't *have any markdown* formatting applied.
I can even write <b>HTML</b> and it will show up as text.
This is great for showing program source code, or HTML or even
Markdown. <b>this won't show up as HTML</b> but
exactly <i>as you see it in this text file</i>.

Within a paragraph, you can use backquotes to do the same thing.
`This won't be *italic* or **bold** at all.`

Output:

This line won't *have any markdown* formatting applied.
I can even write <b>HTML</b> and it will show up as text.
This is great for showing program source code, or HTML or even
Markdown. <b>this won't show up as HTML</b> but
exactly <i>as you see it in this text file</i>.

Within a paragraph, you can use backquotes to do the same thing.
This won't be *italic* or **bold** at all.
Lists

* an asterisk starts an unordered list
* and this is another item in the list
+ or you can also use the + character
- or the - character

To start an ordered list, write this:

1. this starts a list *with* numbers
+ this will show as number "2"
* this will show as number "3."
9. any number, +, -, or * will keep the list going.
* just indent by 4 spaces (or tab) to make a sub-list
1. keep indenting for more sub lists
* here i'm back to the second level

To start a check list, write this:

- [ ] this is not checked
- [ ] this is too
- [x] but this is checked

Output:

an asterisk starts an unordered list
and this is another item in the list
or you can also use the + character
or the - character

To start an ordered list, write this:

this starts a list with numbers
this will show as number "2"
this will show as number "3."
any number, +, -, or * will keep the list going.
just indent by 4 spaces (or tab) to make a sub-list
keep indenting for more sub lists
here i'm back to the second level

To start a check list, write this:

this is not checked
this is too
but this is checked

Tables

You can create tables using pipes and dashes like this:

First Header | Second Header
------------- | -------------
Content Cell | Content Cell
Content Cell | Content Cell

Output:
First Header Second Header
Content Cell Content Cell
Content Cell Content Cell

You can use markdown syntax within table cells for formatting:

First Header | Second Header
------------- | -------------
*Content Cell* | Content Cell
Content Cell | Content Cell

Output:
First Header Second Header
Content Cell Content Cell
Content Cell Content Cell

You can also create tables using HTML code.
Headers

Just put 1 or more dashes or equals signs (--- or ===) below the title.

This is a huge header
==================

this is a smaller header
------------------

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