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   File: coreutils.info,  Node: wc invocation,  Next: sum invocation,  Up: Summarizing files

6.1 `wc': Print newline, word, and byte counts

`wc' counts the number of bytes, characters, whitespace-separated
words, and newlines in each given FILE, or standard input if none are
given or for a FILE of `-'.  Synopsis:

     wc [OPTION]... [FILE]...

   `wc' prints one line of counts for each file, and if the file was
given as an argument, it prints the file name following the counts.  If
more than one FILE is given, `wc' prints a final line containing the
cumulative counts, with the file name `total'.	The counts are printed
in this order: newlines, words, characters, bytes, maximum line length.
Each count is printed right-justified in a field with at least one
space between fields so that the numbers and file names normally line
up nicely in columns.  The width of the count fields varies depending
on the inputs, so you should not depend on a particular field width.
However, as a GNU extension, if only one count is printed, it is
guaranteed to be printed without leading spaces.

   By default, `wc' prints three counts: the newline, words, and byte
counts.	 Options can specify that only certain counts be printed.
Options do not undo others previously given, so

     wc --bytes --words

prints both the byte counts and the word counts.

   With the `--max-line-length' option, `wc' prints the length of the
longest line per file, and if there is more than one file it prints the
maximum (not the sum) of those lengths.

   The program accepts the following options.  Also see *note Common

     Print only the byte counts.

     Print only the character counts.

     Print only the word counts.

     Print only the newline counts.

     Print only the maximum line lengths.

     Rather than processing files named on the command line, process
     those named in file FILE; each name is terminated by a null byte.
     This is useful when the list of file names is so long that it may
     exceed a command line length limitation.  In such cases, running
     `wc' via `xargs' is undesirable because it splits the list into
     pieces and makes `wc' print a total for each sublist rather than
     for the entire list.  One way to produce a list of
     null-byte-terminated file names is with GNU `find', using its
     `-print0' predicate.  Do not specify any FILE on the command line
     when using this option.

     For example, to find the length of the longest line in any `.c' or
     `.h' file in the current hierarchy, do this:

	  find . -name '*.[ch]' -print0 |
	    wc -L --files0-from=- | tail -n1

   An exit status of zero indicates success, and a nonzero value
indicates failure.